(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Terrapin"

.^^-". tyi-*T*s*i. '.rr./.*-. Tii..<.-j; r.-sr-tws -XiTv v- m» a. .'» 



,i.'-,5- •-•■,»».'*mxfi!j; J.I 



^\\**19*'^'>TK^f6 ^•••yf'T 



4^' 





^'.v V 




y \^ ■ 




X^.'^ 


/ 


'^,V 


<■ 


' 


> V 








m^MM 5 ^-^ 



. . . What a perfect way to express all 
the successes, failures, dreams, fears, 
friendships, heartaches, hard work, 
laughter, and tears encountered by ev- 
eryone at the University of Maryland. 
From what was the start of freshman 
year to what is now, for the graduating 
seniors, the culmination of a single 
part in their lives, we use as our theme 



for the 1985 Terrapin Yearbook Golden 
Efforts. The time is not to celebrate all 
that was good and all that was 
learned. The graduates are being 
awarded the gold which exemplifies 
the dedication given an achievement. 
With the turn of this page, a year of 
golden efforts will be displayed for us 
to cherish, share, and remember. 




Terrapin 1985 



University of Maryland ^ 
College Park, Maryland 




Table Of Contents 

Activities On Campus 

• Registration 

• Freshman Convocation -A new tradition at UM 

• Homecoming 




A Looli At Sports: Urn's Athiletes 



• Men's 

• Woman's 

• Intramurals 




Campus Organizations 



spirit 

Greeks 

Religious 




Academics 

• University Studies Program 

• Deans 

• Honor Societies 




Acliievers 



Tlie Graduates 



From 
Blizzards 
To 
Blossoms 





Glenn Marrm Insrifure of Technology 






^^:mmi'-'^-^D^~^^^^^ 











McKeldin Library 







Mane Mol 




RecHord Armory 



At WORK 





13 



*^M-' 




V 




(• 



X 






. 





<( 



f^ 



<( 



^^ 



Skydiving, film making, mime, debate, gospel song- 
fests, community outreach, student productions - the 
University of Maryland's campus-based activities are as 
diverse as the individual interests of the student body. 
The over one hundred activities sponsored bring to- 
gether students from different backgrounds to promote 
leadership and involvement. To organize and announce 
various events, the office of Campus Activities in the 
Stamp Union is a great asset. 

Student groups are mainly responsible for the extra- 
curricular activities available for their peers to partici- 
pate in. Those who sponsor the various events put forth 
a lot of time and effort into their projects. Their efforts 
are golden - the best that can be expected. 

Interesting and enjoyable activites must be devel- 



oped, advertised, and then concluded. Occasionally the 
process is slightly difficult, with problems ranging from 
getting Ritchie Colesium reserved on a particular date, 
or uncooperative weather during fairs held on the cam- 
pus malls. However, planners of such activities should 
be praised for giving University of fvlaryland students a 
wide range of exciting events to get involved with. 

There were events this year which included opportu- 
nities for enthusiasts of various interests to join in on 
and get away from their studies at least for a short time. 
With a little effort, students can get involved in many 
ways. 

Continuous happenings within the Student Union and 
on nearby Route 1, as well as activites. make getting 
bored at the University of Maryland nearly impossible. 



Registratian BEcamES CamputErizEd 




The infamous letter usually arrived sometime between early 
March and mid April. This letter told students when and how to 
register for the upcoming semester's classes. 

The day of a student's registration was met with mixed emo- 
tions. The typical student dreaded the hassle of registering, but 
was also excited to secure his future courses. If a student didn't 
have a headache on that fateful day, he would surely have had 
one by the end of the day. There were two major causes for 
student's headaches. One was known as the "closed course 
list" and the other was known as "the line." The closed course 
list could mean certain death for many students. If a student's 
desired course was closed, he had to wait until next semester to 
register, and hope the course wasn't closed then. Another op- 
tion was to be put on the waiting list, only to be faced with the 
task of checking in at North Administration every day to see if he 
received the class. 

The line needs no explanation to a veteran of this university. 
The only thing known to man that can dwarf this line is the Great 
Wall Of China. This line of impatient, yet eager students, lead 
into the computerized registration room. 

Once a student got in and over to a terminal, the operator 
punched in all of his requested classes. If everything was open, 
the operator stamped the student's paper, and the student went 
on his way. 

As any student knows, registration was a definite fact of life at 
Maryland. Despite the "hassles" that went along with it, registra- 
tion was not all that bad. 




20 Registration 





^/'*,J^ 



:A- 



iT/. 



Venus Eagle is already frustrated with her classes. 




Registration 21 




Jackson's Campaign Trail Leads 
Him To College Park 



22 



"When you say Jesse, there's excite- 
ment, " said a labor representative as he 
spol<e at Jesse Jacl<son's campaign raliy 
in Cole Held house on April 24th, 1984. 
There was plenty of excitement as 2,000 
people, ranging from pre- schoolers to the 
elderly, gathered to hear the charismatic 
Democratic presidential candidate, Rev- 
erend Jesse Jackson. 

Jackson had been campaigning all over 
the nation, but what marked an event for 
the University of fvlaryland and the local 
mass media was his speech on campus. 
Besides Jackson, other speakers included 
local delegates, lodge members, labor 
union leaders and representatives who 
praised Jackson's efforts to represent 
their needs. University Chancellor John 
Slaughter also stood on the platform and 
presented Jackson with a red and white 
tvtaryland jacket. 
Jackson's thirty minute speech was 




"Together we can change the course of our nation 



continuously interrupted by claps and 
cheers as the audience responded to his 
comments. "We need more than a new 
president, we need a new direction, " said 
Jackson. 

According to Jackson, that new direc- 
tion would lead America into a fight for 
economic stability and a fight for a peace- 
ful foreign policy based on mutual re- 
spect. Throughout his speech he 
continuously emphasized the importance 
of unity and he pointed out that unity was 
the theme of his campaign organization, 
the Rainbow Coalition. 

The goal of his organization was similar 
to an analogy he made. In this analogy 
Jackson said America was like a quilt. It is 
made of all kinds of fabrics and colors, yet 
it is bonded by one common thread. "To- 
gether we can change the course of our 
nation," Jackson said emphatically 

Jackson's idea of togetherness was evi- 



dent with the variety of people who at- 
tended the rally. There were people of all 
races, ages and economic levels. Accord- 
ing to Sherman Roberson, State Coordi- 
nator for the Maryland Commission for 
Jesse Jackson, 4, 000 free tickets were set 
aside for pre-schoolers, the elderly the 
poor, and the disabled. In addition a sign 
interpreter was hired and forty front row 
seats were set aside for the hearing im- 
paired. Jackson acknowledged the pres- 
ence of the hearing impaired by returning 
their hand sign of "I love you. " 

When the rally came to an end the ex- 
citement was intense as Jackson raised 
his arms and exclaimed, "It's time for a 
change!" As he stepped away from the 
podium, the crowd joined in the ferver of 
his speech by chanting and shouting, 
"Win, Jesse, Win!" 



Miss Black Unity Pageant 

"It was an entertaining evening that included beauty, talent, glamour and 
suspense," said Kevin Jolinson, a junior journalism major, as he described t' ■ 
seventh annual 1984-85 Miss Black Unity Pageant 

The November 10th aftair attracted an audience of apporximalely 500 to ttic 
Adult Education Center auditorium Sponsored by the Nyumburu Cultural Cen- 
ter, the pageant featured tvi/elve student contestants 

Andrea Beckford (the pageant's first runner-up), Porshe Ellerbe, Rhonda 
Ford, Gina House, Karmen Jackson. Kathenne Johnson, Lauren Jones, (second 
runner-up), Tracy Kane (third runner-up), Zina McGowan, Margaret Peterson, 
Sharon Smith and Ethel Wright make up the list ot contestants. 

Although each contestant performed like a winner, only one woman was 
crowned the new Miss Black Unity The 1984-85 crown was placed on the head 
ot Gina Charon House, a freshman communications major. 

"I really wanted to win and it was like a dream come true," said the 17-year- 
old winner from Baltimore, Maryland, Not only did the young woman capture the 
crown but she was also selected Miss Congeniality by the contestants. 

House, who was sponsored by Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc , received her 
crown accompanied by a host of other prizes They included a $500 scholarship, 
$100 cash, a free hairstylmg. bullet tickets and a 14k keepsake The list was 
topped off with a five-day. four-night surprise trip for two to the Bahamas 

House's evening was filled with smiles. "It feels so good because it was 
something I really worked for." she said She did work as she held the audience 
captive during the talent presentations She performed dramatic inlerpretaion of 
a monologe on her blackness entitled. "Just like you." 

The talent presentations varied from singing and dancing to a dramatic skit, a 
poetry reading and a piano solo. Yet, the highlight of the evening was the 
colorful evening gown competition. 

The women dazzled the audience with glamourous designer dresses. After 
elegantly parading across the stage, the women were greeted with roses from 
their male escorts dressed in black tuxedos 

To add to the evening's events Lillye Simmons, the 1982-83 Miss Black Unity, 
brought a hush over the audience as she sang "Everything must change." 
Donna Mosley. the 1983-84 Miss Black Unity first runner-up. also performed 
with a dance/gymnaslic routine. 

This year's pageant coordinated by Ann Carswell, the assistant director of 
Nyumburu Cultural Center, stood out as a well-done affair. "I thought the 
pageant was the most exciting event of the year." said Johnson. 




Miss Black Unity 1985 - Gina Charon House 




succ 



t 




Miss Black Unity 23 



Activity ( 




sports enthusiasts could take 
advantage of all of the athletic cen- 
ters here at the University of Mary- 
land. Undergraduate activity fees 
entitle students to the free use of a 
number of facilities, including 
Reckord Armory, the North Gym, 
Preinkert Field House, Cole Field 
House, and Byrd Stadium. 

Recreationalists can persue a 
wide variety of sports at Reckord 
Armory, located behind the Main 
Administration Building. Basket- 
ball, tennis, volleyball, box la- 
crosse, and jogging are some of 
the activities athletes participate 
in. 

The North gym contains practi- 
cally every athletic facility that one 
can imagine. With two gymnasi- 
ums, fourteen racquetball/hand- 
'ball courts, two squash courts, a 
gymnastics room, a weight training 
room, a matted room for wrestling 




24 Intramurals 



;enters 




Intramurals 



and judo, as well as three multi- 
purpose rooms, campus students ~ 
did not need to join a health spa to 
stay in shape. 

Water-lovers can take advan- 
tage of the Olympic-size pools in 
Cole Field House and Preinkert 
Field House. Whether it is to swim 
fifty laps a day, play "Marco 
Polo", or perform high dives, 
swimmers can get wet virtually all 
year round. 

Byrd Stadium, as well as Cole 
Field House, are the places to go to 
enjoy watching top-rate sports 
events. College Park students were 
spectators to many of the highly 
acclaimed football and basketball 
games of the Terps. 

So, whether it is running track, 
playing indoor soccer, or putting 
on the driving range, athletes of all 
types could stay physically active 
during the academic semester. 



Intramurals 25 



Spirit Semester 

Brings Rowdy 
Residents 




If vou missed the frenzy of the 1983-84 football season when the Terp fans tore down the goal post in the last fif- 
teen seconds of the Terps vs. Tarheels game, you definitely missed one high point of the year. If you couldn't make 
it to Los Angelas for the Summer Olympics, you missed a fierce competition. But if you happened to live on campus 
during the spring semester, you had a chance to taste the thrill of competition at Spirit Semester 984^ 

Three years ago the Residence Halls Association designed a plan to bring about resident unity. Little did they 
know it would come to be one of the most popular competitions on campus. Spirit Semester has become so 
reknowned that it recently won a national organizational award. Most of the Spirit Semester representatives feel 
that some day every university will have a similar competition. ^ . ^, ,.,1 •♦ 

It was probably the enormous prizes that sparked the rivalry among campus neighbors. During Olympic Week, it 
, was not unusual to hear fight songs until four or five in the morning in the quads, or to see huge banners hanging 
from dorm windows. Units were competing for up to $4,000 in dorm renovations or improvements. Second place 
was $3 000 and third place $2,000. Each community winner was also given $100 for a new unit barbecue. 
■ Spirit' Semester did serve its intended purpose of promoting resident unity. When participating residents were 
asked what they thought of the competition, the most popular remark was that it gave them a chance to meet 
people. Another frequent comment was that the events were an opporutnity to get away from studying a few hours 

^^The'qTmes and events of Spirit Semester were very unusual but always hilarious. Who would have thought you 

could qet thirty-six people on a regulation dorm size mattress with only their feet touching the mattress? And who 

would believe a guy and a girl could switch clothes inside of a zipped up sleeping bag in less than three minutes? No 

one will forget being dragged into the mountain of foam at the tug of war contest. Spirit Semester even became 

slightly roniantic when each community took its evening harbor cruise. Of course no one minded earning spiri^ 

points by attending unit movie nights, picnics, or voting in Area Council Elections. However, some residents needed 

a little coaxing to donate blood at the community blood drive. 

^ The spirit of competition stayed with each unit throughout the semester until finals time. Everyone vvas very 

^ anxious to hear who would have a great unit lounge, color television, or freshly painted hall to come back to in the 

- fall The winners of $4 000 was Ellicott 4, second place was given to Easton 7 and Elkton 6, and third place was 



lawarded to Cumberland F. 






i /I 



26 Spirit Semester 



Annually, the University of Maryland sponsors blood drives on 
cannpus, \Ni\h the aid of other various organizations. This year 
two blood drives were held- one February 6th and the other 
October 11th, Both campaigns attracted a number of people 
willing to give their time and blood to the American Red Cross. 
An average of 250 pints of blood was collected at each blood 
drive. 

The blood drives were organized and coordinated by the Silver 
Spring based fvletropolitan Washington Blood Banks, Inc. and 
Metro area radio station WAVA. The sponsors of the drive were 
the Veterans Club, the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, and Alpha 
Omicron Pi and Kappa Alpha Theta sororities. The Tau Epsilon 
Phi fraternity has sponsored the campus drives since 1951. 



Students donated blood for a number of different reasons. 
"The feeling that I did something good for someone else makes 
me feel good," said Lisa Armstrong, a senior management and 
labor relations major. On the other hand, Bill Condell. a junior 
zoology major, said his reason for giving blood was "I had an 
hour to kill before getting a ride home." 

Students, faculty, and other volunteers had to meet certain 
requirements before giving blood. They had to be between ages 
of 17 and 65. weigh at least 1 10 pounds, and have a pulse rate of 
between 50 and 100. As an added incentive (or consultation) for 
giving blood, donators were given orange juice and Oreo cookies 
after they gave their blood. 




Scot Frosch is helping the needy. 



Blood Drive 27 




,Xvm 



\i^ 




The three rapes that occurred on campus during 
the fall semester were a serious concern to all. bring- 
ing an issue of national importance into the immedi- 
ate area and having a direct effect upon student 
safety 

One University of Maryland student. Kenny Klotz. 
decided to act on his concern and. on December 6. 
held a rape seminar to "make students aware of how 
to fight back." The seminar consisted of five parts 
and was presented by Klotz. a nine year instructor at 
Tompkins Karate, and assistants Mike Friedman and 
Malle Beers 

Audience members were gjven h.ickround inlor- 



malion in the first stage, consisting of general facts 
and information about rape. 

Klotz then spoke of what he considered to be the 
"common sense approach," in which self-aware- 
ness was a key factor Listeners were urged to be- 
come more aware of their environment and to pay 
attention and act according to the safely limitations 
around them 

The exact problems at the U. of MD were then 
discussed Speaking of it as a small city. Klotz de- 
scribed the safety measures in existence on campus 
and advised all to look for the blue, outdoor lights.i- 
deniifying security phone locations, and to use the 



escort service at night 

A demonstration of karate techniques followed, in 
which Klotz showed women such things as how to 
break out of a hold. Saying that karate increases 
awareness of self and environment, he encouraged 
all women to enroll in a karate course. 

The seminar concluded with a question and an- 
swer period and many took advantage of the oppor- 
tunity to ask how Individual situations should be 
handled. 

The seminar, sponsored by the Issues and Activi- 
ties Center in the Stamp Union, received very posi- 
tive feedback overall, and was scheduled to be held 
again the following semester in an expanded form 




Self Defense 29 



Maryland's 
Anniversary 



by 

George Callcott 



jm 



;=szxs.'s,r^;-.T^i~s!-:r:iTrs: -""— 



MarTand a, « 350 yearg.es uTtTa^^^^ and communitf-more than we sometimes realize 

"%Celrs"go Gove?n« H™' y^H^es' appointed the Maryland Heritage Committee to promote 

SS^Srin^anobS^^S-^Hr*^^^ 

resignation from the Continental Arr.y, and the signing o^ he Trea^^^^^ P ^^^^^^^^ 



^^The counlie's'^Id cities will also have their celebrations, with displays, pageants, P^^^des^restora- 
tionsbaToons and fireworks. There will be teacher institutes to promote the teaching of local history 

Lnd°rand where we are headed. Maryland is us. We celebrate our heritage. 

Dr George Callcott is Professor of History at the University of Maryland, College Park, and serves 
as Vice Chairman of the Maryland Heritage Committee. 



30 Heritage Days 



iiin 
usu 



Heril.iye D.iys 3 



Heritage Days 




The University celebrated Maryland's 350th 
anniversary in grand fashion during the Heri- 
tage Days festival on April 27th and 28th. Most 
of the events ran from early in the morning to 
late afternoon. 

The celebration, which included Art Attack 
and Ag Day. presented many varied exhibits 
which featured developments in the areas of 
science, agriculture, and the arts and human- 
ities. Visitors were able, for example, to learn 
about space technology or find out about 
Maryland in the post industrial society from 
displays in Lefrak Hall. Furthermore, they had 
the opportunity to visit residence halls during 
the Open house, including the recently reno- 
vated Talbot Hall. 

One of the most significant events was called 
Tribute to Toleration: Rededication. in which 
Maryland was celebrated for having been the 
first colony to advocate religious freedom in 
1649. State executives, including Governor 
Harry Hughes, were invited to participate in the 
ceremony. 



The Art Attack at McKeldin Mall on the 27th 
attracted the largest crowd. It was sponsored by 
the Arts at Maryland and Student Entertain- 
ment Enterprises, and featured works of music, 
dance, theatre, art. design, film, and education. 
Two stages were built, one by McKeldin Library, 
and the other near the Administration Building. 
The McKeldin stage showcased Dr. George 
Ross and the University of Maryland Jazz En- 
semble, along with "Kiss Your Ass Goodbye ". a 
world premier piece by Paul Nahay in experi- 
mental music theater. 

The Administration stage show was high- 
lighted by performances from Gymkana and the 
University Dance Department, as well as the 
University Theatres "American Musical". The 
major event of the second day was the 46th 
annual Ag Day. in which the College of Agri- 
culture put itself on display. Ag Day. located at 
and around the barns near the Cambridge com- 
plex, began Saturday morning with dairy and 
livestock shows, and continued into the early 



evening with a barbecue, accompanied by blue 
grass music. 

In addition. Ag Day had a tractor dynometer 
performance, an egg toss, a chick hatching dis- 
play, a petting zoo. a horse jumping demonstra- 
tion, pony rides, and much more. 

Whether it was watching the flight of a hot 
air balloon or lasting Maryland "s own Chesa- 
peake Wild Barry Ripple ice cream, people from 
six to sixty enjoyed the opportunity to partici- 
pate firsthand in all the Heritage Days 
festivities. 



32 




The Mall's Crafty Spring 



The Spring Craft Fair held this year on 
April 18th attracted a large crowd of in- 
quisitive people to the Hornbake Mall, 
Students, faculty, and campus visitors 
had a chance to browse or buy various 
types of crafty items. 

Tables were set up by independent men 
and women who displayed their "prod- 
ucts". If you spent enough time looking 
through the crafts, you could have found 



many unusual and interesting things. 

Professional photographers offered 
many different types of pictures for peo- 
ple to purchase. Shots ranging from a 
man climbing up a glacier, to wheat fields 
in Iowa, to baby ducks dressed in clown 
costumes amazed and impressed stu- 
dents. Sophomore electrical engineering 
major, George Mantzouranis said he en- 
joyed the craft fair because "It gave me a 



good feel for the time and love that goes 
into the unusual arts and hobbies of the 
crafts." 

Other crafts on display were medieval 
wax figures, "cabbage patch look-alike" 
dolls, hand-make wooden musical instru- 
ments, and fashionable jewelry. Going to 
the fair was a different and enjoyable way 
to spend time in between classes. 



'84 Spring Craft Fair 33 



Glass Onion Concerts 



Shannon 

The Grand Ballroom became a concert 
hall September 7th for one of Atlantic Re- 
cord's newest stars - Shannon. 

The Shannon concert marked the first 
of a series of concerts sponsored by the 
UMCP Glass Onion Concerts. According 
to Trade Lango, president of Glass Onion 
Concerts, the audience size of approxi- 
mately 200-300 people did not fit her ex- 
pectations. But she added, that even with 
the low turnout, the audience seemed to 
enjoy itself. 

The Immortal Break f^^asters Crew 
opened the show as they dazzled the au- 
dience with a breakdancing performance. 
To the surprise of the audience, some 
members were selected to participate in a 
mini-breakdancing lesson. 

Once the audience settled down from 
the entertainment by the IBM Crew, Shan- 
non burst onto the stage and livened up 
the audience with her song, "Sweet 
Somebody." 

Shannon performed a medley of songs 
from her first and only gold album, "Let 
the Music Play." But it wasn't until she 
performed her two gold singles, "Let the 
Music Play" and "Give Me Tonight," that 
the audience actually jumped to its feet. 
"It was a live audience," said Petey 
Grayson, the drummer from Brooklyn, 
New York. The audience danced its way 
into the aisles and up to the stage. "I liked 
the audience's reaction," said Shannon. 
It was that same release, "Let the Mu- 
sic Play," that put a spark in Shannon's 
career last July. Even as the single quickly 
climbed the record charts. Shannon kept 
her job as a bookkeeper in New York. 
Once she "felt secure and confident," she 
directed her talents toward a singing 
career. 

Shannon has completed a soundtrack 
in Europe and plans to do one in the U.S. 
She has recently done Budweiser com- 
mercials and hopes to eventually move 
into television. 

Until then Shannon has more concerts 
to perform. Her ending performance Fri- 
day left the audience chanting for more. 
She obliged the audience by returning to 
the stage to sing one last song. 

"The concert was really nice," said 
Sandy Hatchett, a senior computer sci- 
ence major, "I really enjoyed it." 




Night Ranger 



Night Ranger's performance at the 
Ritchie Colesium on May 5th, part of 
their concert tour to promote their al- 
bum "Midnight Madness", left the au- 
dience in awe in spite of the opening 
band. Mannequin, who played music 
that nearly reflected their band's name. 

Jack Blades, lead singer, and guitar- 
ists Brad Gillis and Jeff Watson, electri- 
fied the audience with their 
professionalism and comedic antics on 
stage. The members of the capacity 
audience demonstrated appreciation 
by cheering and applauding with over- 
whelming enthusiasm at the end of 
each song. These cheers usually car- 



ried into the next electrifying number. 

Although drummer and singer Kelly 
Keagy was generally stationary, songs 
such as the top forty hits "Sister Chris- 
tian" and "When You Close Your 
Eyes", and "Touch of Madness" and 
"Call My Name", to name the evenings 
highlights, complimented his talents 
and range, as well as the other gifted 
performers. 

The Ritchie housed flirtation, a little 
drinking, a surprising but expected ma- 
loder of marijuana, and most impor- 
tantly, an enjoyable evening. Maybe 
Mannequin wasn't so bad after all. 



34 Glass Onion 





Steve Morse 

The applause from the audience got 
louder as the blue and red lights illuminat- 
ed the stage, revealing three silhouettes. 
Then, a white spotlight broke through the 
smoke-filled Colony Ballroom, shining on 
Steve Morse and his new band. The 
crowd cheered and whistled as the Sep- 
tember 28th concert got underway. 

Steve Morse entranced the crowd with 
his sparkling acoustic guitar and music. 
Formerly of the Dixie Dregs, which broke 
up in 1982, he and his group were nomin- 
ated for a Grammy Award for their live 
album "Night of the Living Dregs." 

In the spring of 1983, Steve Morse as- 
sembled another exciting band which in- 
cluded bassist Jerry Peck and drummer 
Rod Morgenstein. Calling themselves the^ 
Steve Morse Band, their hit album "The 
Introduction", combines the impressive 
musical talents of all three members. 
Steve added the reason for the band's 
name came from the idea that "with a 
general name such as the Steve Morse 
Band, no one has any preconceived ideas 
of what the band is like — the old name 
Dixie Dregs was not to appealing to some 
people!" 

Steve Morse, who started playing guitar 
while still in high school, went on to be- 
come a jazz major at the University of 
Miami, playing only the classical guitar. 
Since then, he has won various awards, 
including being voted "best overall guitar- 
ist" for 1982, 1983, and 1984 by Guitar 
Player magazine. 

With the powerful talents of each band 
member, the Steve Morse Band, who 
touts its music as the official sponsor of 
the 1984 Olympic Games, provided a to- 
tally' enjoyable concert for those in the 
audience. 



{jlass oRioR GORcerte 



Glass Onion 35 



TKE Brings 

Special Atinletes 

To Byrd Stadium 





36 TKE Olympics 



Mentally handicapped athletes from the 
Washington metropolitan area competed 
in the second annual Special Olympics, 
sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon fraterni- 
ty and Delta Delta Delta sorority, on tvlay 
5. 1984. These Special Olympics, the only 
student-run event of its kind in the coun- 
try, has been highly praised by both Presi- 
dent Reagan, himself a TKE alumnus, and 
Senator Edward Kennedy (D-Mass). 

Lee Hart. Democratic presidential can- 
didate Gary Hart's wife, opened the cere- 
monies with the reading of the Special 
Olympics oath; "Let me win, but if I can- 
not win, let me be brave in the attempt." 
Then, the competition began, as athletes 



of all ages participated in events at Byrd 
Stadium such as the softball throw, high 
jump, mile run, and wheelchair races. 

A "hugger" accompanied each athlete 
throughout the day, encouraging, cheer- 
ing, and hugging them as they completed 
each event. Although at times it was 
draining to push a severely handicapped 
athlete in a wheelchair across the field, or 
to keep up with an overly energetic run- 
ner, the smiles that lit up their faces as 
they approached the finish line and heard 
people cheering them on made all the ex- 
ertion seem worthwhile. 

"I couldn't tell who was having more 
fun, myself or the athletes," said Jayne 




Sieve Levine and Kenny Baron help a special athlete 



Adams, a Tri Delt who dressed up in a 
panda bear costume to entertain the 
participants. 

The day's events also included a magic 
show, a petting zoo set up by the Veteri- 
nary Club, and a Gymkana performance. 
Television monitors and video equipment 
was provided by the RTVF department so 
that the athletes could see themselves on 
television if they wanted. 

In the final event of the day, Edward 
Ivlorris, the 1983 winner of the Pentathlon 
from Washington, D.C., won the mile race 
in five minutes and thirty-three seconds. 
"I've been practicing for a long, long 
time," he said after his victory. 

During the closing ceremonies, Mary- 
land football coach Bobby Ross present- 
ed Dwayne Johnson from the TAFT 
Special Education School with a trophy 
that he earned for winning this year's 
Pentathlon. 

Leaving the stadium at the end of the 
day, many "huggers" felt a different emo- 
tion than they had before — that of fulfill- 
ment. Moments before, Vice Chancellor of 
Administrative Affairs Charles Sturtz had 
declared, "You should all be very proud — 
all of you — for your spirit and perserver- 
ance. I commend you deeply." 

For a whole day, they had been a part 
of a very special experience. Too often 
people forget how easy it is to experience 
pleasure from such simple things as shar- 
ing, caring, trying, and giving. Those who 
were at the Special Olympics will 
remember. 




Spring 1984 Graduation Begins A Tradition 



Those who graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland on May 24, 1984 re- 
ceived the "personal touch". Each of the 
3,650 graduates were recognized individ- 
ually as they received their diplomas. The 
commencement ceremonies, usually held 
in Cole field house, were divided into elev- 
en separate "mini- commencements", 
held in six buildings at three different 
times. 

This remarkable change in ceremonies 
was the brainchild of Chancellor John 
Slaughter who stated, "This is the begin- 
ning of a new spring commencement tra- 
dition, one designed to bring each 



graduate the individual and personal rec- 
ognition he or she so richly deserves." 

During the commencement exercises of 
the Division of Behavioral and Social Sci- 
ences at Cole field house, as in most of 
the other ceremonies, the graduates 
seemed quite reserved. Although there 
were balloons tied to a few mortar boards, 
champagne bottles passed about, and 
confetti thrown around, the students con- 
ducted themselves in a more dignified 
manner than in past years. Student 
speaker Mike Wannon, a psychology 
graduate with an "A" average, attributed 
their reserved behavior to the improved 



ceremonies. 

Earlier that day Cole field house was the 
sight of the campus-wide convocation. 
The hour-long ceremony featured an ad- 
dress by The Washington Post columnist 
William Rasberry. Speaking to the gradu- 
ates, Rasberry pointed out the new job 
opportunities the graduates have and how 
education has improved over the years. 
Finally, he suggested that no matter what 
career the students find themselves in, 
"real success equals something you con- 
sider worthwhile". 






"What do I do now thai I've graduated? 



84 Spring Graduation 39 



What do you expect to find at the other 
end of thousands of balloons, buttons, 
and sidewalk hawkers? Maybe the grand 
opening of a new shopping mall down the 
street, or quite possibly Ronald Reagan's 
re-election campaign. Well, anywhere 
else, probably so, but on tvlaryland's cam- 
pus,' on September 4, 1984, it meant the 
re-birth of a university tradition, the Fresh- 
men Convocation. 

The program for the ceremonies stated. 



"This convocation is a milestone in your 
life which signifies the end of an old era 
and the beginning of a new one." Chan- 
cellor John Slaughter welcomed the fresh- 
man class and gave an outline of goals for 
them to strive for in the next four years. 
Dr. William E. Kirwan, Vice Chancellor for 
Academic Affairs, told the Class of 1988 
that they didn't have to be afraid to 
change their majors, and tried to dissuade 
them of the rumor that "General Hospital 



is better than Math 1 10." 

Although the hour long ceremony didn't 
grasp the attention of everyone, others 
thought the convocation was a nice touch 
to the first week of college. Freshman 
journalism major, Louise Blessing, com- 
mented "It was really nice. We were rec- 
ognized for once going in, instead of out 
of a university." 



The Re-birth Of Freshman Convocation 







Class Of '88 All-Niter 

For the past few years the Stamp Union All-niter has been a 
Friday night event students have looked forward to. This year's 
September 14th turnout didn't show the expected anticipation, 
as the overall turnout was comparitively low. 

Despite the decrease in crowd size, one event stood out as it 
crowded with people during showtime. The evening's highlight 
was the Stamp Union Ticket Office's version of "Let's Make A 
Deal," which they called, "Terps tvtake A Deal," 

Every fifteen minutes the door would open and a crowd would 
hustle into the studio (Red Carpet Room). The hostess, a more 
humourous and entertaining replacement for Monty Hall, led the 
audience as she got them involved and ready to participate. 

The show offered prizes behind only two curtains, which was a 
slight deviation from "Let's Make A Deal's" three. Yet the audi- 
ence was eager just to get the chance to win something. 

A few were so eager they creatively constructed on the spot 
costumes. Frisbee's on their heads, umbrella's opened up, and 
clocks hanging around their necks were enough to attract the 
hostess' attention. 

Prizes ranged from bombs such as nose squeezers and wat. i 
guns, to desirable prizes like Sanyo walk-men and concert 
tickets. 

Besides the "Terps Make A Deal" other festivities took place 
during the 5 p.m. to 3 a.m. all-niter. They included comedians, 
concerts, picnics, and various demonstrations. 

The all-niter was another way for the campus community and 
others to become better acquainted with the Stamp Union. 





^ 



All Niter 41 




42 Look Fair 



m^}i}t 



The second annual First Look Fair was 
held under cloudy skies on September 
12th- 14th. Almost eighty clubs and orga- 
nizations set up tables and displays on 
McKeldin Mall in an effort to attract per- 
spective members and buyers. 

Founded mainly to give students an op- 
portunity to become familiar with all the 
different types of activities available to 
them, the First Look Fair had five areas of 
interest: health assessment, crafts, activi- 
ties. Mobile Academic Survival Hospital, 
and Transpo, a commuter information 



service. Each had something different to 
offer. 

Booths at the craft fair displayed a vari- 
ety of wares, ranging from Maja jewelry 
and Chinese checkers, to handmade pot- 
tery and weavings. Photographer John 
Patterson has attended the university 
craft fairs for four years, and jokingly says 
that he may soon become a "a campus 
fixture." He and his apprentice, Phillip 
George, travel around the country, taking 
photographs to sell to decorators, maga- 
zines, and the public. They were selling 



their prints at the fair starting at five 
dollars. 

At the health assessment fair, informa- 
tion was available on such subjects as nu- 
trition, substance and alcohol abuse, and 
stress management. Samples of over the 
counter cold medicines were given out by 
employees of the Health Center Pharma- 
cy, along with free dental care kits, sham- 
poo, and skin care packages. 
Demonstrations included therapeutic 
massage, stress management, and jaz- 
zercise techniques. 




The activities fair gave campus groups 
an opportunity to recruit new students, 
and. according to senior Belinda Batten, 
the turnout was good. As a member of the 
Mortar Board, a senior honor society rep- 
resentative of "the leaders of the school." 
Batten was selling candy "Gummy Terra- 
pins" as part of her groups' fundraiser. 
Demonstrations were given by the Won- 
hua-Do Karate Club, the Gymkana 
Troupe, and the Maryland Medieval Mer- 
cenary Militia. 

Overall, each area of the First Look Fair 
attacted a large number of people. They 
left with free samples, free balloons, and 
smiles, and everyone seemed to enjoy 
themselves, especially those who partici- 
pated in it! 



Look Fair 43 



The finale of 
homecoming weekend 
marked one of the 
most anticipated 
events by the Black 
Greek organizations - 
the annual Greek Step 
Show. 

The October 13th 
show, sponsored by 
the Pan-Hellenic 
Council, packed 
Ritchie Coliseum. 
People from all over 
attended the long 
awaited event, where 
they laughed and 
admired step routines 
by the Black 
sororities; Zeta Phi 
Beta, Delta Sigma 
Theta, Alpha Kappa 
Alpha and Black 
fraternities; Iota Phi 
Theta, Kappa Alpha 
Psi, Alpha Phi Alpha 
and Phi Beta Sigma. 

Stepping is a 
tradition unique to 
Black Greek 
organizations. 
According to Eric 
Davis, a member of 
Phi Beta Sigma, Black 
fraternities originally 
clasped hands while in 
a circle and sang their 
traditional songs. 
Clapping, dancing 
and stomping of the 
feet soon became a 
part of the tradition 
marking the step as it 
is known today. 



Because of the excitement, 
the orginality, the precision and 
the dozens present in the step 
routines many made their way 
to the homecoming step show. 

Charlene Jones, a member of 
Delta Sigma Theta, calls it the 
annual public showcase. "We 




stood in the spot- 
lights stepping, 
ranking, dancing, 
and singing their 
routines. 

Although many 
view stepping as a 
form of 

entertainment, the 
Black Greeks also 
consider it to be 
a form of 
expression and a 
traditional ritual. 
It reflects both 
pride and spirit 
the members have 
for their 
organizations. 

Following the 
last performance 
the audience 
crowded onto the 
floor to finish off 
the night dancing 
to the music of 
"The Sound 
System." 



give a public showing of what 
we stand for and our songs tell 
the history and a story of our 
organization," Jones said. 

A showcase it was, as the 
seven organizations, dressed in 
uniforms signifying their colors, 



Steppin' 



Tonight 




Route 1 Has Fun For Everyone 



U.S. Route 1, affectionately referred to 
as "the Route" by University of Maryland 
bar-goers, provided a social outlet for stu- 
dents looking for an excuse to forget 
about their studies for awhile. 

Many of those partiers headed to the 
Rendezvous Inn, best l<now of Route 1 
bars. When the line for this small, stand- 
ing-room-only bar wound around the 
block, students had many alternatives. 
Another popular Route bar was the Italian 
Gardens, which included the Cellar. This 
was a bar designed for casual drinking, 
dancing to the jukebox music, or watch- 
ing the television located over the bar. An 
alternative for those who desired a more 
sedate atmosphere was R. J. Bentley's, 
where drinkers could go to the bar and 
watch ESPN Sports Channel, or to a table 
for food and quiet conversation. 

Terrapins craving ice cream instead of 
beer could pick from many stores en- 
gaged in the Route 1 ice cream war: 



Swensen's and Haagen-Dazs, long- time 
favorites; Steve's Ice Cream, winning cus- 
tomers with its unique ice cream "mix- 
in's"; and University of Maryland's own 
dairy in Turner Laboratory. 

Further north on Route 1, students 
could choose to eat at numerous fast food 
chains including Burger King, Roy Rogers, 
and Terrapin Taco House. And in the op- 
posite direction, some new alternatives 
recently arrived in College Park. 

For example. Making Waves, a contro- 
versial establishment, provided its cus- 
tomers with a relaxing hot tub experience. 
A block away was Soaps, a revolutionary 
idea in laundromats. Not only could stu- 
dents do laundry, but they could watch 
soap operas in a comfortable lounge area, 
equipped with a snack bar, or play any of 
the video games Soaps provided. From 
video arcades to overcrowded bars. 
Route 1 offered a wide range of entertain- 
ment to ease the pressure of school. 






Route 1 47 



As the alarm thunders its warning 
of the approaching noon, I slowly 
open my eyes and realize that I had 
been drinking last night. Hopping out 
of bed —well, maybe crawling is a 
better word — I silence the intruding 
buzzer and grope my way towards the 
Extra -Strength Excedrin. Knocking 
back two capsules, I turn to see my 
roommate's bright red eyes desperately 
trying to focus on me. As I slide 
back into my bed, we collectively try 
to recall the places we visited and the 
innocent people we offended, as we 
reeled across the sprawling metropolis 
that is College Park, Maryland. 
Another wasted evening. 

With the incredible academic 
tension and the other pressures that 
hammer us students, we will always 
look for a release. Some find it in 
athletics, others in music, and others, 
like me, in beer. After studying for a 
few hours, I naturally start looking for 
someone who's willing to cruise to 
the Vous, Bentley's, or the Celler. A 
pitcher or two before I collapse for 
the night helps me relax and loosens 
my tongue. When else can my 
roommate and I decide how to 
change the world by synthesizing 
Locke, Rousseau, Marx and Keynes. 
A few beers, in perfect combination 
with loud music, dancing people and 
a fair amount of animal lust has been 
responsible for some of my greatest 
collegiate memories. Unfortunately, a 
few beers sometimes turns into 



Drinking On The Co 

twenty. Even I, responsible drinker 
that I am, have abused alcohol. You 
would think that, being leader of the 
local Union of Porcelain Bud Drivers, 




I would learn. But I still drink. And 
my friends ask me if I ever worry 
about my drinking. 



48 Drinking 



liege Park Campus? 



Well, prompted by my friends' school would like to reduce the 

concerns and needing more material, I alcohol -related injuries and vandalism 



sought out the director of the 
Alcohol Awareness program. In setting 




up the program, she hoped to show 
students that alcohol can be used to 
complement a social setting. The 



that do occur on campus. This is 
being accomplished with the assistance 
of the new Maryland drinking law. 

Reassured by the director's kind 
words, I headed out for the Vous — 
Tuesday night happy hour. 

Fewer students seem to be drinking 
this year. Hurt by the student's 
insensitivity to my need of a social 
scene, I climbed on a table without 
too much difficulty. "Fellow 
students," I screamed, "Where are 
you.'' Don't you know alcohol can be 
used to complement a social setting.^ 
Come on, let's complement. I want a 
social setting." As they dragged me 
off, I was trying to get everyone to 
dance to "Let's Go Crazy." Well, yet 
another wasted evening. Here's to 
more of them. 



Drinking 49 



Terrapin Trot '84 



The annual Terrapin Trot, a 10 kilometer foot- 
race through the University of Maryland campus, 
was initiated in 1980, and has been run each suc- 
ceeding year in October. The Trot keeps getting 
bigger and bigger every year with participants 
ranging in age from young children to senior citi- 
zens. Each person registered in the race receives 
an official Terrapin Trot T-shirt and eligibility to 




50 Terrapin Trot 



compete for the top prizes. 

With a gun firing at 9:06 a.m., the October 21st 
Terrapin Trot started with a bang. More than 500 
people ran the course from Lot 1 , through Campus 
Drive around the "M", and finishing at Byrd Stadi- 
um. The joggers weathered out the humidity and 
hot temperatures for a morning of strenuous exer- 
cise, as well as experiencing the thrill of running 
the race. 

The athletes were divided into twelve age 



groups, with the top three finishers of each group 
receiving prizes such as Adidas Gortex running 
suits or gift certificates from fvloss Brown Sporting 
Goods. Willie (vIcCool, a computer science gradu- 
ate student, crossed the finish line first at 31:23. 
The first woman to cross the line was Carolyn 
Forde, a campus junior, who finished at 37:2 1 . The 
second place prizes goes to Jim Cooper and Chris 
Carpenter, and the third place prizes go to David 
Halloway and Lisa Fratina 






'^m K 



± 



First place Winners 



Terrapin Trot 51 




T 




a 


One 


i 
1 


Of The 


Q 


Better 


a 


Parts 


t 
i 


Of The 


n 


Game. 


g 





The anticipation before a Terrapin game at Byrd Sta- 
diunn can prove harmful. As a release, the concept of 
"tailgate parties" has come about. 

For example: Homecoming. The morning prior to the 
Terrapin Football team's assault on the Wolfpack of 
North Carolina State, the parking lot was alive. Anxious 
fans, aware of the beverage restrictions and limitations 
of Byrd Stadium, lined-up trays of food and ice packed 
coolers of beer across their cars, making full use of 
available space. The more people, the better. It was a 
manifestation of Spirit . . and no one could control that 
force. 

However, keep in mind, tailgate doesn't always trans- 



52 Tailgates 





late literally. Fraternity Row was feverishly overpopulat- 
ed with "get-togethers", barbeques, and parties — so 
much so that charcoal smoke nearly tainted the skies 
light gray — before, during, and after the game, and not 
just Homecoming. 

From Denton to Leonardtown, to the production 
Shop in the South Campus Dining Hall, and everywhere 
else imaginable, tailgate parties were the "in-thing" be- 
fore Maryland games. 

Tailgates were so abundant and forever institutional- 
ized as an essential requirement of life at the University 
of Maryland. Seige the Spirit! Give in to the passion — 
Go Terps! 



Tailgates 53 




Homecom 




54 Homecoming 




ing 1984 




Homecoming 55 



The celebration began on Wednesday, 
October 10th and lasted until late Satur- 
day night, October 13th. Homecoming 
1984 was "A Cause For Celebration" 
and the Terrapin tans did just that. 

The Homecoming festivities started 
with the theme decorations contest on 
Wednesday. Dorms and Greek houses 
showed their spirit by creating displays 
that illustrated the "celebration" theme. 

Unknown talents were discovered on 
Thursday at the Terp Talent Night. The 
promise of free admission and good en- 
tertainment drew many enthusiastic Terp 
fans to the Colony Ballroom of the Stamp 




56 Homecoming 



Union to see this unusual event. Campus 
groups competed for prizes by present- 
ing skits and songs portraying the Home- 
coming theme. 

At noon on Friday, a special Home- 
coming forum gave students a chance to 
speak to Football Coach Bobby Ross 
and Athletic Director Dick Dull. Questions 
about Saturday's game and the Terrapin 
football future were raised. 

The Homecoming Parade was a big 
success. Cheerleaders, antique cars, and 
floats were only a few of the highlights. 
Floats were judged on creativity, overall 
excellence, and theme relevance. 

The Annual Pep Rally/Bonfire was 



held on Denton Beach, and spirits soared 
as all were invited to "spread the flame" 
of Terrapin fever. Music was provided by 
campus radio station WMUC, as the 
Gymkana Troupe, marching band, cheer- 
leaders, and many others helped to raise 
excitement to a peak. 

Saturday began with a banner contest, 
and student groups hung their creations 
around the outside of Byrd Stadium. 

The "big game" between the Maryland 
Terrapins and the Wolfpack of North 
Carolina State kicked off at 1:00 p m., 
and stands grew ecstatic as Maryland 
momentum gained strength. The Terra- 
pins won their fifteenth straight Home- 



coming game, beating the Wolfpack with 
a final score of 44 to 21. 

The Residence Halls Association held 
their third annual Homecoming Dinner 
Dance that night, following the game. 
The theme was "A Night on the Town", 
and everyone was invited to listen to 
"The Sounds of Legacy", a top forty 
band, while they danced and dined. 

The final official Homecoming event 
was the annual Panhellenic Council's 
Step Show. The competition was spon- 
sored by the campus black fraternities 
and sororities, and their enthusiasm and 
energetic spirit provided a fitting end to a 
very busy, very exciting Homecoming. 





^HCTZ" 


ii 1 J 


/^TY' 


tSS^^^I^fl 


m 


Hm^wibW H ksS^Ih ^f*VB^^9 




iNAe"!^ 



Homecoming 57 



Home 



INTERVIEW 





After You Graduate, 
What Will Be The First 
Place You Will Visit When 
You Return To University 
Of Maryland's College 
Park Campus? 



"I'd go back to the chemistry building because it 
holds a lot of old memories: the stench of organic lobs, 
the ominous hallway where my grades were posted 
and my first consultation with a professor. " 

—Adam Goldstein 

"I'd go to Dyrd Beach because I have a lot of warm 
memories of it. " 

—Jeff Lavine 

"I'd go to the library because that's the place I 
spent the least amount of time in my four years. " 

-Eve Denderly 



"I would came back to my old dorm to see old 

friends. " 

-Lori Hidinger 

"I'd go to the Student Union because I hove a lot of 
memories of eating meals there, practicing in the 
piano rooms, meeting friends, and being alone in a 
crowded place. " 

-Lisa Datta 

"The first place I'd go would be to visit the professor 
who I thought helped me most when I was here. " 

-Mike Kutsch 

"I'd go to the Student Union because that's the 
center of activity on campus. " 

—Julie Adoff 

"I'd go to Hagerstown Hall because I have no 
affection for any other building. " 

—Joey Derman 



"I'd probably go to the English department to visit 
the teachers I had when I was here. " 

-Elly Kan 

"I'd go bock to my hall Just to walk down it, 
because the rooms bring back a lot of memories. " 

-Mike deLeon 




58 Homecoming 



coming 




What Has Changed Since You Left 
College Pork? 




' 'Co-ed dorms - 1 was displeased with the idea in the 
early 70's, but, having a daughter in one now, I 
realize how foolish I was. " 

—John Fabner 

"I'm really surprised at the lack of social protest. I 
find the students' conservatism astonishing. " 

- William Hartfield 

'Being a semi-recent graduate, I find the alcohol 
policy has tarnished our reputation as a good party 
school. " 

—Mike Hunter 

"The football games - the students used to be much 
more spirited, it was more of a party, and there was 
more going on in the pre-game and half-time show. " 

— Theresa Banks 

"Nowadays the women aren't just majoring in 
education and home economics; they're engineers 
and accountants. That shows a lot of growth. " 

— Cindy Hudson 



"I just returned from visiting the girls in La Plata. 
They were wonderful - nothing has changed. " 

—Judith Ann Peorlman 

"After walking around campus, I've noticed that 
the school has invested a lot in remodeling various 
buildings. I wish they had done that when I was 
here. " 

—Sean Morris 

"I can't believe they pass girls up in the stands! I 
think that this, and their vulgar language, is 
disgraceful. " 

— Brian Knott 

"I'm surprised at the number of people that wont to 
live on campus now. They used to want to live at 
home. " 

—Elizabeth Droder 

"I'm glad to see that after so many years, they 
have male cheerleaders again. It's good to see them 

—Susan Gallagher 



Homecoming 59 



Dance, 
Dance, 
Dance! 



"Seventy-two Hours of Perpetual Motion" be- 
gan Thursday, November 15, 1984, as Phi Sigma 
Delta Fraternity kicked off its annual "Dancers 
Against Cancer" dance marathon in Ritchie Coli- 
seum. 

A 15-year tradition. Phi Sigma Delta has devel- 
oped the marathon into the most successful stu- 
dent philanthropy in the United States, according 
to the American Cancer Society. The event was 
co-hosted by Alpha Chi Omega sorority. 

One hundred sixty dancers participated in this 
year's marathon which raised an estimated 
$75,000 in contributions for the American Cancer 
society. Local businesses, national corporations, 
and University organizations sponsored the danc- 
ers, paying their $80 entrance fee. Money was 
raised throughout the year and, as the marathon 
approached, dancers received individual pledges, 
collected change in canisters and held an action. 
A banquet in the grand ballroom of the Stamp 
Union Thursday afternoon officially began the 
marathon. United States Congressman Steny 
Hoyer (D-Md.), ex-Terp basketball player and 
Washington Bullets center Tom McMillen, and ra- 
dio station Q-107's team Elliot and Woodside 
were among those who spoke and participated in 
the event. 

The auction was held Thursday night and Greg 
Louganis, the U.S. diver who won two gold medals 
in the Los Angeles Summer Olympics, was guest 
auctioneer. The first dance, with Louganis, was 
auctioned off for $125. Frank Reich's jersey from 
the Miami game sold for $140 and Herman Veal's 
basketball shorts and jersey raised $75. Thirty-six 
items were auctioned off, raising a total of $4,400. 
After the auction the dancing began, with music 
provided by "Growing Up Differently." Dancers 
slept for hours each night, from 2 a.m. to 6 a.m., 
and took a break Saturday on the way to and from 
the Terp football game at Memorial Stadium in 
Baltimore. Dancers collected money for their cans 
in the parking lots at the game and resumed danc- 
ing as soon as they arrived back in College Park. 
Friday night a pep rally was held. Coach Bobby 
Ross, the cheerleading squad, and Maryland foot- 
ball players Eric Wilson and Kevin Glover joined 
together to commend the dancers before progres- 
sive rock band "Bootcamp" took over. 

Saturday night a masquerade party open to a 
added to the festivities. Costumes raciged from a 
camera to nerds as the fun continued to the music 
of "Fastbreak." 

Sounds of cheering and corks popping off 
champagne bottles filled the air Sunday after- 
noon, November 18, as the marathon came to a 
close. Brother and sister Jorge and Naila Drijas 
were chosen as the couple who best exemplified 
determination, enthusiasm, and spirit throughout 
the event. These "spirit contest" winners received 
an all expense paid weekend trip to New York 
City. 

Dancers went home exhausted but happy Sun- 
day evening. After a weekend of dancing, walking, 
and singing to raise money in a fight against can- 
cer, they all deserved a long and good night's 
sleep. 




60 Dance Marathon 




Dance Marathon 61 



The Witching Hour 



Monsters, goblins, and ghosts — all 
found on the Collge Park campus in cele- 
bration of Hallow's Eve, 1984. This year, 
some Halloween enthusiasts couldn't wait 
until sunset to transform themselves into 
ghastly creatures. A few students wore 
their goulish costumes to school, content 
to carry on their normal activities of lug- 
ging a backpack around campus and 
stopping in at Roy Rogers for lunch, even 
as they looked like creatures from 
beyond. 

Night time was the right time to get into 
the hauntingly festive atmosphere of Hal- 
loween. This year the main monster mash 
bash was in Georgetown. Ronald Reagan, 
Michael Jackson, and "Boy" George 
were just a few of the faces seen walking 
among the thousands of people on M 
Street and Wisconsin Avenue. The Univer- 
sity provided shuttle bus service for 150 
South Hall Residents both to and from 
Georgetown, leaving Harford Hall at 8:30 
p.m. 

Residents of Elkton, Denton, and Eas- 
ton Halls celebrated Halloween in their 
own special way, too. They coordinated 
with St. Anne's Infant Home in Hyattsville 
for battered and neglected children to 
have them come on campus and go trick- 
or-treating in the dorms, as well as bob for 
apples and hit a candy filled pinata. 

So, now that the pumpkins are 
smashed, the candy is eaten, and the cos- 
tumes are safely tucked away, we look 
forward to Halloween 1985, when once 
again the devil can come out to play. 





62 Halloween 




Halloween 63 



Today is a very proud and happy day 
for you and for the University of Maryland 
College Park. 1 know I speak for the other 
members of the campus community in 
congratulating you and your families on 
the achievement we commemorate 
today. 

During your time with us, you have 
grown intellectually and socially and you 
have also enriched this community. I hope 
that your experience has been both chal- 
lenging and rewarding. 

A good education should provide not 
only a solid grounding in a specialized 
field but also the ability to learn and the 
understanding that there is still much to 
learn. As you leave The University of 
Maryland College Park, I trust you take 
with you the skills, the curiosity, and the 
perseverance that you will need to grow 
and prosper in the larger world. 

In pursuing your chosen career or ad- 
vanced course of study, you will be creat- 
ing a future for all of us. That future is a 
world of change that brings new chal- 
lenges-a world of wonder in which new 
possibilities for human achievement await 
your labors. 

I hope that you will continue to call 
upon the resources of your alma mater as 
you meet those challenges. I would ask 
that you share your experiences and 
thoughts with us so that, with your insight 
and help, this University may belter serve 
tomorrow's students and become a stron- 
ger community. 

John B. Slaughter 




Chancellor 



c 







M 


M 


E 
B 


D 


E 


C 


E 


M 


T 


H E 


a 


N 1 


V E 


R S 

E 


C 


O 




L 


L 




Alma Mater 

HAIL! ALMA MATER! 
Hail to thee. Maryland! 
Steadfast in loyalty, 
For thee, we stand. 
Love for the Black and 

Gold 
Deep in our hearts we 

hold. 
Singing thy praise forev* 
Throughout the land. 



64 Fall Graduation 



N 


C 


E 


M 


E 




N 


T 


E 


R 


2 1 




1 


9 


8 


4 


T 


Y O 


F M 


A 


R Y 


L 


A M 


D 


G 


E 




P 


A 




R 


K 




Maryland Victory Song 

Maryland, we're all behind 

you; 
Wave high the Black and 

Gold. 
For there is nothing half so 

glorious 
As to see our men 

victorious; 
We've got the team. boys. 
We've got the steam, boys, 
So keep on fighting, 
Don't give in! 
M-A-RY-LAMD. 
Maryland will win! 



Seanne Elise Udell 
Graduating Senior 



Fall Graduation 65 



Adele H. 
Stamp Union 



The heart of campus was the Adele H. 
Stamp Union. Here, students could be 
found almost anywhere — from the 
lounges, to the telephones, to the stores. 

During the summer months, the Union 
opened its doors for orientation. A banner 
was hung, welcoming the freshman class, 
and it was to this building that they were 
first introduced. 

Once classes began, the Stamp Union 
became a central place to meet new peo- 
ple and greet old friends. From buying 
books in the book center, to getting mon- 
ey at the bank, long lines provided uns- 
cheduled opportunities for conversation. 




66 Student Union 



Koy KOGers 




Anything and everything was discussed: 
the line, the aggravation, the weather, the 
weekend. 

There was always something extra hap- 
pening. One day you could have gone to 
a job fair in the Colony Ballroom, and the 
next you could have applied for a card to 
use at the automatic teller machine. 
Handmade jewelry and crafts were a con- 
tinual attraction, and temporary cultural 
displays drew in a steady stream of peo- 
ple. Often, campus sponsored clubs and 
organizations staged an activity or exhibit 
with hopes that the interested passers 
would stop in. 



5?{ ^^rvTTF «;T TiTrOR &REFER R AL CEN TE R -Jf^^ j^ 

■I -^^ 



[IJNIVERSm'iEFERRAl CENTER, 





Student Union 67 




Always crowded, the restaurants and 
eateries brought about another kind of 
social introduction. More likely than not, 
an empty table could not have been seen. 
Thus, the hungry student, with tray piled 
high and books slipping, was forced to 
ask that lonely person if his half-empty 
table could be shafed. Then, there was 
the ultimate decision: to start a conversa- 
tion, open the Diamondback, or do 
homework. 

Nights were often times of high activity 
at the Union. The evenings were meant to 
be for fun and relaxation, and friends 
came together to share the time. Whether 




68 Student Union 



bowling, seeing a movie, or dancing the 
night away at the All-Niter, just being with 
the people that you enjoyed made the 
activity successful. With a shuttle bus 
stop near the entrance, the Stamp Union 
was a natural place to stop for a snack, a 
concert, or just a break. 

There was no one reason why people 
went to the Union. Some were hungry. 
some were lost; some were penniless, and 
some were tired. There was one thing, 
though, that was certain: the Adele H. 
Stamp Union was never empty. 



w:ij,r 




\ 



TeuddiNq Affair^ 

P 



iSi**^'''5:'-'Mte'-. 






Student Union 69 



E 



•H 




The Wedding Band 



T 




tr<^' 



f 



Of Mice And Men 




"I Am Not 



The Elephant Man, by Bernard Pomer- 
ance, is the true story ot the lite ot John 
Merrick. Merrick, played by Mark Farinas, 
suttered from a disease known as neuro- 
fibromatosis, which attacks the subcuta- 
neous tissues and causes major deformi- 
ty. His life, as shown in the play, was a 
tragic one. 

Displayed at a freak show by an abu- 
sive bully named Ross, Merrick was used 



as a pawn in what Ross, played by Joao 
DeSousa, saw as a game. The more 
people that came to see the Elephant 
Man, the more money he made for 
himself. 

Edward Sandler, as Sir Frederick 
Treves, felt sympathy for the Elephant 
Man, though, and took him to the Lon- 
don Hospital to be treated, as best was 
possible, up until the time of his death. 



As a kindly doctor, Treves appeared to 
be quite admirable as he saved Merrick 
from Ross' exploitations. As a result of 
his actions, however, Treves was able to 
gain social status and, eventually, knight- 
hood. He began to feel guilty, though, 
when he realized that he had merely 
moved Merrick from one display case to 
another. 

Joao DeSousa also played the "pious" 




72 Elephant Man 



An Animar 



Bishop How, who felt responsible for 
Merrick in the religious sense^ The bishop 
tried to create a faithful Christian out of 
Merrick, even though his own moral sta- 
tus was somewhat questionable. 

Jennifer Brown, as Mrs. Kendal, was 
the Elephant Man's only true friend. A 
high-society actress, Mrs. Kendal's feel- 
ings of sympathy were sincere and she 
was one of the few who was not afraid of 



the sight or touch of Merrick. 

Richard Kessler, as hospital director 
Carr Gomm, and Gene Ferrick. as Lord 
John, were also quite impressive in their 
roles. 

The costumes, designed by Maggie 
Higgins, were a good reflection of the 
times. All characters appeared distinc- 
tively Victorian in their attire. 

The raked mainstage provided director 



Rudolph Pugliese with unique blocking 
opportunities. Character movement was 
spontaneous, and all action was clearly 
defined. 

The play ran from April 12th to 21st, in 
Tawes Theatre. 



Ik.^ 


^ / 


J/^» 


L.£j %^-^ f 


1 


«sr ^^vS^^^Khmiu^. ^^>' I 'H 



at curtain call 





Elephant Man 73 



Miscegenation 
AtUiVI 



Held May 2nd through May 13th, 
the Gallery Theatre's production of 
The Wedding Band, by Alice Chil- 
dress, was a huge success. A com- 
ment upon the racial situation of 
that decade and the one existing 
today, the play illustrated the way in 
which we are all responsible for the 
state of mind associated with each 
racial color. The play was also a 
story of true love; painful, but beau- 
tiful and indestructible. 

Set in 1918, the action took 
place in a North Carolina backyard 
surrounded by three houses. With 
the assistance of the students in a 
theatre 170 class, the scenery was 
put together in a strikingly realistic 
manner. From the interior of the 
house of Julia Augustine, a black 
seamstress, to the white picket 
fence surrounding the dirty back- 
yard, the details were intact. 

The story revolved around the 
illegal relationship between Julia, 
played by Donna L. Smith, and 
Herman, a white baker, played by 
David Rothman. Miscegenation, the 
mixing of the two races, was pro- 
hibited by law, and Julia had to 
fight the anger and resentment of 
her all-black neighbors brought on 
by her relationship with Herman. 

Deidre' Jacobs, as Julia's gos- 
sipy landlady, Fanny, made her en- 
deavor even more difficult, by hypo- 
critically reprimanding Julia and 
ingratiating herself with Herman's 
mother at the same time. 

Mattie and Lula, her neighbors, 
were not as interfering. Played by 
Jacqueline Strong and Marsha Mid- 
dleton, they were less opionated 
and more humble than the ignorant 
landlady; but they were still quite 
curious about the illicit romance. 

Julia and Herman faced great op- 
position from both Herman's moth- 
er, played by Karen Wells, and his 
sister, Annabelle. His mother did 
everything within her power to de- 
stroy the love between the couple. 
Mary Lechter, as Annabelle, was 
concerned only about having Her- 
man marry an available white wid- 
ow, so that she herself could run 
away with a sailor. 

Other important characters were 
Nelson, played by Melvin L. 
Cauthen, and the Bell Man, a 
''white-trash" peddler, played by 
Brian McNeli's. 

The technological aspects were 
also done well. Director Harry J. 
Elam, Jr., kept ihe action moving, 
an.i ti-.fi ^'jclors were clearly visible 




at all times. Technical coordinator 
included lighting designer Joanne 
N. Tyrrell, scene designer Judi Gur 
ainick, and technical director Cyn- 
thia L. McCloughan. 



oi^H 

ine I 
ur- I 
yn- I 



■HH 


WM 


^^^K' ' ^^^^^^^L^^^ ^^1 


^V 




r ■ 




V- 1 


BF^C^'l 


;' 1 


^l^bASlKrlK 


^ ■ 





Wedding Band 75 



Machinal, by Sophie Treadwell, told the 
story of a young woman caught in the 
male-dominated, mechanized America of 
the 1920's. Numerous pressures, similar 
to those faced in our computerized, nucle- 
ar society of today, stifled and constricted 
her and she struggled to escape them. 

The young woman, played on alternat- 
ing nights by Ann Elizabeth Grunberg and 
Lynn Alicia Henderson, fought to be free. 
She felt as if she was being crushed by the 
mechanical world around her and was 
forced to deal with additional stresses 
stemming from her job, her mother, and 
her dreams. 

In the opening scene, the young wom- 



an's urgent desire to escape these pres- 
sures was clear when she nervously tried 
to explain to her co-workers why she was 
late. The boss's favorite, she was not 
looked upon very kindly by them and they 
do not sympathize with her need to get off 
the subway and away from all the smoth- 
ering bodies. 

The young woman dreamt of an ideal 
love with curly hair whom she would feel 
physical and emotional desire for, and 
was afraid of and repulsed by the atten- 
tion thrust upon her by her boss, Mr. 
Jones, played by Ken Jackson, Jr. He 
guaranteed financial security, though, and 
the nagging of her mother, played by 
Lynne Cogan, combined with her inability 



to see any alternative led to their 
marriage. 

He was aware of her less than passion- 
ate reaction to him, but was mainly con- 
cerned with his own desires for success, 
both in the office and at home. His dirty 
jokes on their wedding night epitomized 
his cheerful yet insensitive nature, and al- 
though humorous to the audience, terri- 
fied his new wife. 

Even a baby did not change her feelings 
and she became involved in a hot love 
affair with an excape from a Mexican jail, 
played by Bryan Ashby. After filling a bot- 
tle with precious stones, he had hit the 
prison guard over the head and killed him 
to be free from the forces that bound him. 



M 
a 
c 
h 
i 

n 
a 




76 Machinal 



Attracted by his successful escape, the 
young woman fell in love and learned of 
true passion 

Unable to cope any longer with the 
ever-increasing pressures upon her, she 
lived out her lover's adventure and killed 
her husband in his sleep. She blamed the 
murder on intruders, but her fabricated 
story fell through in court when the prose- 
cuting attorney read a statement by her 
lover telling of their affair. All evidence 
pointed against her, and the young wom- 
an was sentenced to death. 

The closing scene was dramatic and 
emotional. In his second role. Bryan 
Ashby played the priest who came to pray 
for her soul, but she was unwilling to ask 



for forgiveness. She sacrificed life in ex- 
change for freedom, and in her final mo- 
ments she was at peace. 

From the sounds of construction out- 
side the hospital to the tapping feet simu- 
lating the sounds of office equipment, 
director Harry J. Elam, Jr. created a me- 
chanical mood that hung in the air 
throughout the play. The feeling was re- 
laxed only during the intimate affair scene, 
and then the transition was electric, fvlost 
actors play more than one role, yet be- 
cause of superb direction, the audience is 
not confused. 

The lighting, designed by Jeff fvlorgan. 
was very effective. Warm colored spots 
drew the young woman to the windows. 



representing the freedom for which she 
longed; and the tone of each scene was 
set by the colors used. 

Costume and scene designer Judi Gur- 
alnick clothed the actors accurately in the 
styles of the times, and the sparse props 
and set added to the overall mood. 

Composer Kenneth Weiss created 
background music reminiscent of the 
twenties for a number of scenes and 
songs with an almost discordant yet 
blended sound heighten the mechanical 
feeling. 

Overall, the play was thought-provok- 
ing and well done. Presented by the Uni- 
versity theatre, it ran from November 27th 
through December 9th 



WWWPgg ' BWBBBWiiB 




Machinal 77 



A New Way 



A traveling theatre 
group, known as "The Act- 
ing Company," presented 
their performance of A New 
Way to Pay Old Debts at 
Tawes Theatre, September 
20 - 23. The theatre group, 
for which John Houseman 
is Executive Producer, is 
known nationally, and is an 
extension of the Kennedy 
Center, The play was an 
Elizabethan-type produc- 
tion, written in the early 
17th century by Philip 
Massinger. 

The plot revolved around 
Lord Overreach, a rich, 
stingy baron played by Da- 
vid Ivlanis, and his nephew, 
Wellborn. The nephew, 
played by Derek David 
Smith, was once well-off, 
but had been reduced to a 
pauper's status. As the sto- 
ry continued, the nasty un- 
cle plotted to murder Well- 
born and increase his 
fortune through his daugh- 
ter's marriage. In the mean- 
time, however. Wellborn 
had befriended the power- 
ful Lady Allworth, played 
by Susan Finch, and re- 
gained his social position. 
In the end, good triumphed 
over evil, as Overreach's 
fiendish plans were foiled, 
and all lived 'happily ever 
after'. 

The audience enjoyed 
several humorous notes. 
Comical names, like Fur- 
nace and Able, reflected 
the personalities of the 
characters that they por- 
trayed. Greedy, the humor- 
ous Justice of the Peace 
played by Philip Goodwin, 
was portrayed excellently. 
The three main servants, 
played by Terrence Caza, 
Albert Farrar, and Libby 
Colahan, received the most 
laughs; often when they 
mocked the wealthy class. 



x: 



To Pay 



Old Debts 




78 A New Way To Pay Old Debts 




A New Way To Pay Old Debts 79 



Of Mice 
And Men 

From November 1st through the 
10th, the University Theatre presented 
the classic play Of Mice and Men in 
Tawes Theatre. Set somewhere in the 
farmlands out v>/est, the play, by John 
Steinbeck, was a story of hopelessness 
and despair. 

The play opened in the middle of a 
forest near the ranch where George, 
played by David Sims, Bishins, and 
Lenny, played by Richard H. Abbotts, 
planned to work. Although they were 
not related, George felt a special at- 
tachment to the feeble minded Lenny, 
and they shared a dream of buying 
their own land for George to farm and 
Lenny to raise rabbits. 

Trouble at the ranch stemmed from 
Curley, played by Jon Charles Pav- 
lovsky, and his wife of two weeks, 
played by Alice S. Newcomb. Curley's 
wife had a wandering eye, and her hus- 
band was looking for someone else to 
blame. To him, Lenny was an easy tar- 
get, but Lenny's brute strength and 
lack of self-control caused Curley more 
harm than he had expected. When 
Curley started a fight with Lenny, he 
had not intended to be carried away 
with a mangled hand, nor had he ex- 
pected to find his wife dead in the sta- 
bles two days later. Lenny had only 
wanted to feel her soft hair, but, in his 
terrified attempts to keep her quiet, 
had squeezed too tight and had broken 
her neck, as he often did, unintention- 
ally to small animals. 

The fury of Curley towards Lenny 
was uncontrollable, and neither the 
sympathy or understanding of Slim, a 
ranch hand played by Michael James 
Pascuzzo, nor the caring of George 
could save Lenny this time. 

To spare Lenny the agony of being 
killed by Curley, George decided that 
he had to shoot Lenny himself. The 
trust that Lenny had in George, and the 
love that George had for Lenny rose to 
a peal in the highly emotional closing 
scene of Lenny's death. 

Marc Hurwitz, as Candy, and Joe 
Drayton as Crooks, were also to be 
commended for their portrayals of a 
ranch hand and the stable boy. Other 
ranch hands included Greg Cooper 
and David W. South. 

The lighting, designed by Diane L. 
Ferry, and scenery, designed by Thom- 
as F. Donahue, were very realistic and 
added greatly to the play. The director 
was Joseph Totaro; costumes were de- 
signed by Dennis A. Parker, and the 
technical director was David Kriebs. 




80 Of Mice And Men 




Of Mice And Men 81 



Arms and the Man, a realistic come- 
dy by George Bernard Shaw, was held 
in the Gallery theatre from October 
16th to 28th. Set in Bulgaria around 
1885, the play poked fun at Russian 
aristocracy. 

Although she was the daughter of a 
rich Bulgarian officer, Raina Petkoff, 
played by Mary Lechter, saved the life 
of an enemy soldier. Captain Bluntsch- 
11, by hiding him in her bedroom after he 
and his army were defeated in battle. 
Her loyalty to her country surfaced, 
though, when Captain Bluntschli, 
played by Paul Norwood, claimed that 
her betrothed. Major Sergius Saranoff, 
led the Bulgarian victory in a cowardly 
way. Her anger faded only when she 
saw Captain Bluntschli hungrily devour 
a box of her candy and she then nick- 
named him "the Chocolate Creme 
Soldier." 

Humor stemmed from the elaborate 
speech and noble airs of Sergius and 
the Petkoff family. The insincerity of 
their words and actions were obvious 
as they flirted, teased, and cajoled one 
another, each behind the backs of the 
others. Brad Baker, as Sergius, for ex- 
ample, showered Raina with praise and 
compliments, yet, as soon as she left 
the room, covered Louka, a servant 
with kisses. Only Captain Bluntschli 
showed his true personality. It is to him 
alone that Raina revealed her real 
character. 

All worked out for the better in the 
end, though. Sergius professed his love 
for Louka, played by Tonya Fogarty, 
and Raina became engaged to her 
"Chocolate Creme Soldier," an ex- 
tremely rich man himself as a result of 
his father's death. 

Other important characters were 
Major Paul Petkoff, played by David 
Rothman, and his wife, Catherine, 
played by Phebe Halverstadt. Sergio 
Johnson, as Nicola, a servant, helped 
to make the Petkoff's appear as foolish 
as they really were. 

The play was done well technically, 
too. Director Michael Finlayson and 
scene designer Jeff Morgan used the 
small stage space to its fullest advan- 
tage and costume designer Karin E. 
Pusey provided the characters with fit- 
ting military and aristocratic attire. The 
lighting director was Diane L. Ferry. 



Arms And 




82 Arms And The Man 



The Man 



-. m 11 


H^^^^sTv^yi^PiJ^ 


^.IZ^Ssm 




Jf 



^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^HEft. 



Arms And The Man 83 




* ^H< " > 






:^^' 



■^^^ 



For any athlete, training is an ongoing process; the 
endless hours of practice, the rigorous workouts, the 
free time committed to games, matches, and meets. 
These are constant demands for an athlete's time and 
energy. But the college athlete faces even more. He 
must not only train to excel in his sport, but must also 
balance athletics with his academic and personal life. It 
was always a challenge, but one that was faced suc- 
cessfully. 

The University of Maryland prides itself with the ac- 
complishments of Its many sports teams. This year, as 
well as years past, athletes involved have given their all 
to contribute to their winning teams. Their efforts have 
not been tarnished by skipping out on team practice or 
showing unsportsmanlike conduct. 



On the contrary, the efforts put forth by our Terrapin 
athletes have been golden. Through all the pressures 
and all the demands, these students maintained a posi- 
tive outlook because they enjoyed what they're doing 
Incredibly, most serious athletes even enjoyed their 
training programs. The physical side of athletics is a 
substantial part of the training program. But just as 
important is the mental and emotional side. 

Sports obviously illustrates the American philosophy 
of success. To win brings the acceptance of fans and 
the pleasure of personal satisfaction. With the presence 
of much competition, men and women from all sports 
have been cut and bruised, and have exerted and per- 
spired, all just to strive for that sweet, rewarding taste of 
victorv. 




Terrapins | 

The University of Maryland Football 
team, with a 53-41-1 record in Byrd Stadi- 
um over the last 12 years, w/as the only 
team in the nation to play the last three 
National Champions this past fall. Seven 
of the eleven Maryland football opponents 
in 1984 had w/inning records in 1983 and 
the eleven had an overall w/inning percent- 
age of 56 percent. 

Coach Bobby Ross had 36 lettermen 
return for his third term at Maryland. 

Atkinson, a placekicker from nearby 
Crossland High, is Maryland's all-time 
scorer wXh 22- regular season points and 
79 consecutive extra points over the past 
three years. He added five field goals in 
the Florida Citrus Bowl last December that 
did not count in his scoring totals. 

Eric Wilson, a Co-Captain, led the Terps 
in tackles last fall with 180. The 6-foot 2 
linebacker from Charlottesville, Virginia 
had also handled the deep snaps in the 
kicking game. Co-Captain Kevin Glover, 
an offensive center from Upper Marlboro, 
Maryland, was elected by a squad vote. 






86 Football 




Soccer 91 



Field Hockey 



Head Coach Sue Tyler lead her field hockey team to a 14-7-1 
season record. Assisted by Denise Wescott and Jackie French, 
Tyler's eleventh year at the University of Maryland was a suc- 
cess. 

Although the team was thought to be inexperienced with only 
three seniors on the squad, they managed to make it to the 
semifinals of the 2nd Annual Atlantic Coast Conference tourna- 
ment. The club also was ranked eighth in the nation at one point 
during the season. 

Terp captains Karen Trudel, who played the attack position, 
midfielder Sue Wood, and Kay Ruffino, who played the back 
position, ended their last season as seniors on the team with 
excellent standings. 




92 Field Hockey 




Field Hockey 93 



Volleyball 

Head Coach Barbara Drum finished her 
fourteenth season with the University of 
Maryland Volleyball Team with a record of 
22-17. Assisted by coach Ann Lanphear, 
the Terps had a challenging season. 

The team was relatively young, with 
players mostly being freshmen and soph- 
omores. They competed against other 
tough schools, including Wake Forest, 
George Washington, and William and 
Mary. 

Seniors Sue Amey, who played setter 
position, and Ruthe Swanson, a hitter, as 
well as juniors Sally Strasser, a setter, and 
hitter Jeanne Arcaro added talent and ex- 
perience to the team. This enabled the 
club to participate in the ACC Tourna- 
ment, hosted by the University for the first 
time in seven years. 




94 Volleyball 




Volleyball 95 



Women's Cross Country 



The Women's Cross Country Teann, 
coached by Charles Torpey, continued to 
run and sweat this year, despite a very 
challenging season of tough connpetition. 
Their season included eight meets along 
the East Coast, with one, the Maryland 
Alumni Race in College Park. At the 
NCAA District III, the women placed 17th 
out of 23 teams. 

The Terps also participated in the Le- 
high Invitational in Pennsylvania, the Bur- 
ger King Classic in Wisconsin, and the 
TAC Championship at Georgetown, 
Texas. 

Athletes running for the University of 
Maryland were Freshmen Laura Fiedler, 
Elaine Patterson, Joanna Munsilla, Jo- 
anne O'Connor, and Adele Federico; 
Sophomore Bobbie McGee, Juniors De- 
bra Dohmeier and Lisa Suitovsky; and Se- 
niors Hannah Rowe and Janice Fair. Each 
of these girls proved their stamina and 
physical abilities as they ran the some- 
times grueling sport of cross country. 






■ W' i iy^;- 



tm^ggmf^^' 




96 Women's Cross Country 




Men's Cross Country 



The Men's Cross Country Team had a 
season of ups and downs. Coached by 
Charles Torpey. the men began their sea- 
son in the Brandeis-Harvard meet at Bos- 
ton, leaving there with a score 29-26. 
From that loss, they bounced back at the 
Lehigh Invitational, placing 3rd out of 22 
teams. 

From there they participated in the Bur- 
ger King Classic, finishing 8th out of 8 
teams. However, in the ACC Tournament 
at Chapel Hill, North Carolina, the Terps 
finished 5th in a field of 8. Ending their 
season with more championship games, 
the men placed 13th out of 28 teams in 
the NCAA District III at Greenville, South 
Carolina. 

Runners on the roster were Freshmen 
Robert Clark, Mark Coogan, and Chris 
Kein; Sophomores Daniel Foley. Dennis 
Cullianane. and Keith Hudson. Others in- 
cluded Juniors Andy DePhillips. Dan Man- 
gam. Troy Pepper, Paul Jacobson, Jerry 
Sweeney, Kirk Herbst, and Philip Lussier. 




Men's Cross Country 97 



Maryland's women's tennis team, 
coached by Bobby Goeltz, ended their 
season with a record of 8-12. Although 
they had some losses, the team rallied at 
the end of the season to beat Georgia 
Technological 7-2 and Old Dominion 6-3 
during their last home games. 

Women on the tennis team roster in- 
cluded Jennifer Donecker, Alice Slater, 
Danielle Strieter, Kimberly Evans, Angela 
Klapp, Nancy Horowitz, Karen Kenner, 
and Jamie Clyman. 






98 Women's Tennis 




For the country club scene. Maryland stude' ts took 
to the 18-hole golf course west of Byrd Stadium With a 
lighted driving range and putting greens op>N m tu ifers 
except during the winter, Terps had a great u; j i ftui ity 
to get into the swing of things. 

The 1984, 54 hole Terrapin Classic, which was held. 
here at College Park, attracted many competing teams] 
such as Rutgers, Navy, George Washington. Templj^J 
and American University. The Terps faired very well, 
placing its "A" and "B" teams near the top, with 912 
and 944 team points respectively. 

John Haddock of the Maryland "A" team was the I 
Individual Champion, with 22 1 points. His two-under par 1 
shot led the Maryland "A" team to a second place I 
finish: eight strokes behind Temple. ■* 

Other top individual scorers were Tim fvloylan of the •" 
Maryland "B" team with 225 points, and Chris Trimbley , 
of the Maryland "A" team with 229. 



'I 

i1 




G 
o 



Women's 



The women's lacrosse team at Mary- 
land, coached by Sue Tyler, recorded the 
best overall athletic team record this year, 
with sixteen wins, one loss, and a tie. Coa- 
ch Tyler, in her 10th season as head coa- 
ch, was assisted by Denise Wescott and 
Jackie French. 

Unfortunately, the one loss the team 
had was in the NCAA National Charppiorf^ 
ship game against Temple, with a final 
score of 6-4. 

Terp Letterman for the women's team 
were Joan Murphy, Mary Morgan, Joan 
Rotoloni, Celine Flinn, Jacqueline Wil- 
liams, and Karen Trudel. 




100 Women's Lacrosse 



Lacrosse 




Women's Lacrosse 101 



Men's 
Lacrosse 




102 Men's Lacrosse 




Maryland lacrosse began as a 
group of students in 1910 who 
wanted to learn lacrosse. Since 
then, Maryland has produced 
twelve national championship 
teanns and many Ail-Americans. 

Head Coach Richard Edell, 
along with assistant coaches 
Dave Slafkosky and Jim Dietsch, 
lead their team to a 7-4 record 
this year. The lacrosse team 
dropped three early season 
games, but won the last three of 
the season with a fine 14-9 victo- 
ry over Navy. 

Team captains Kevin O'Leary, 
Curtis Roundtree, and Jay Har- 
key were valuable assets to the 
team, helping to maintain the 
high achievements done by la- 
crosse teams in the past. 



Men's Lacrosse 103 



As Charles G. "Lefty" Driesell entertained 
his sixteenth year as head coach of the 
Men's Basketball Teann, he and his team had 
a quest to hold the ACC title for the second 
year In a row. Assistants Sherman Dillard, 
Mel Cortwright, and Ron Bradely helped 
coach the Terrapins during the super sea- 
son. The Terps played in at least thirty-four 
games, including the opening game of the 
Atlantic Coast Conference Championship 
Tournament in March. 

With seven lettermen returning from the 
1983-1984 championship team, Athletics 
Director Dick Dull called the 1984-85 season 
"the most ambitious in the 61 years of Terra- 
pin Basketball." 

Junior forward Len Bias, Senior guard/for- 
ward Adrian Branch, Senior guard Jeff Ad- 
kins, Sophomore guard Keith Gatlin, 
Sophomore center/forward Terry Long, Ju- 
nior guard Jeff Baxter, and Senior guard 
Chuck Driesell all contributed their best ef- 
forts to the well-respected University of 
Maryland basketball program. 




i ^CBS 
SPORTS 




Men's 




104 Men's Basketball 




Men's Basketball 105 



Men's Basketball 




106 Men's Basketball 






v^'^w^ wi^^^^k 


1 


■■ 


^BV vf^'* ■ 


^^ 


H 


^^^^K^^^^l 


W ^ \m 


^^^^■Ar^^l^B 


m 


^^^fl 


Wm 


WMS 


Pr 


VBl 


%" 








— ;^ 




- 






Men's Basketball 107 



Women's Basketball 



Terrapin women's basketball head coach, Chris 
Weller, had her eye on win number 200 as she 
began her tenth season at Maryland this fall. She 
and her assistant June OIkowski looked forward to 
a nationally competitive schedule, in addition to 
powerful Atlantic Coast Conference teams, with 
confidence that their young team would mature 
quickly. The Terrapins, with improved returning 
players and a strong recruiting crew, hoped to 
maintain another consecutive ranging in the Top 
Twenty since the poll was established in 1976. 

The eight lettermen returning included forward 
Sydney Beasley, forward Clara Faison, forward 
Monica Gannon, guard/forward Julie Silverberg, 
guard Jonette Niles, center Dorothy Smith, guard 
Chris Vera, and forward Chequita Ward. 

With newcomers guard Lisa Brown, a quick and 
well-rounded player, center Carolin Dehn-Duhr, 
and guard/forward Stephanie Perry, who had ef- 
fective offensive skills, the Terrapins had another 
strong year. 



108 Women's Basketball 







^^H 




^M 


^^^^^^^^^^S'c 


^r 


^^^* 


"^j^^^^^^t 




Hw 




^Hl B^^^^^K^ 




^t ^^^^^^f 




T^fll^!^^ ^ 


^^b.^>a^ J^^H > 


[^1ftitK^^[ ^fi 


wamKom-^im^^^m^g^ 






^^^^^^^#^v^ 






E^ 


■ 


IB 


58 


1 


^^^^^^S ^^^Ah. 


^ 


■ 


^^^H~'~~. ^^W 


ll^^l 




|§ ^SSiJ 



Women's Basketball 109 



Baseball 



The 1984 baseball team ended their season with a 
record of 18-14-3. Head Coach "Jack" Jackson got his 
team on the playing field with a 5-4 loss to Clemson 
during the first game of the season. However, the team 
finished out their season by winning four of their last five 
games. 

"Jack" Jackson, In his 24th year as a coach, was 
assisted by Ray Ruffing, James Flack, and Pete Sino- 
poli. Although the baseball team didn't place high in the 
ACC Tournament, they were champions in 1965, 1970, 
and 1971, and past teams also managed to place sec- 
ond eight times during other seasons. 

Winning games for this baseball team included a 4-0 
victory over Georgia Technological at the ACC Tourna- 
ment, and a stunning home game win against American 
University with a score of 20-7. 




110 Baseball 




--•Ak '"^ 



Baseball 111 




112 Rugby 



4^ 





The Wrestling Team at Maryland, coached by John McHugh, had a winning 
season, ending with a record of 1 6-4. In his seventh year as head coach. McHugh 
was assisted by Curt Callahan and Kewin Kearns. During their fine season, the 
team won over nationally ranked teams Missouri 20-18, North Carolina State 25- 
18, North Carolina 23-13, and lost a one point decision to another top ten team 
Nebraska 21-22 in the season opener. 

Co-Captains, Seniors Tony Russo and John Kostelac, along with six other 
lettermen, added strength and skill to their team for a rewarding season. 

Those returning lettermen included Sophomore Phil Brown, Senior Joe Crisafi, 
Junior Dante Desiderio, Junior Percy Norman, Sophomore Steve Peperak, and 
Junior Curtis Scovel. 




Pin 'em 



Wrestling 113 



The Men's Swimming Team, coached 
by Charlie Hoffman, really got their feet 
wet this year, as they ended their 1984 
season with a record of 6-3. Their first 
game of the winter season against Au- 
burn, was a loss, but the swimmers swam 
on to defeat West Virginia, 64-49, and 
Bucknell, 69-44. 

Their meet with George Washington 
University turned out to be their biggest 
victory. With a scord of 80-33, the Terps 
really showed their aquatic abilities. With 
other victories as well, the Men's Swim- 
ming Team had a good year. At the ACC 
Tournament at North Carolina State, they 
placed fifth with points totaling 129. The 
competition was fierce, including N.C. 
State, U.N.C., Clemson. and U. VA. 

Team members were Captain Joe Had- 
don, Martin Bare, Peter Burton, Mark Cla- 
baton, David Detweiler, Todd Gray, David 
Greenleaf, Robert Guenther, Mike Kelly, 
Dan Krewson, Don Lefebvre, Eric Moore, 
Mike Rave, Paul Schimmel, Richard Sei- 
bert, and Simon Witton. 



1 14 Men's Swimming 




3Bf 



t<» 



Stroke! 




With a tough season of competition*; iNe Women sJ ^ 
Swimming Team had a tough time keeping their heads 
above the water. Head Coach Charlie Hoffman and.his^ 
team finished out their season with a record of 4-5. T^rei^ "*} 
biggest challenges came from Auburn, West Virginia, ^ 
North Carolina, N.C. State, and Virginia. However, at a 
■ home game against Temple, the Terps totally over- 
whelmed their opponents With a victory of 102-34, the 
team pulled out new momentum lo go on and fjce infe 
ACC Championship with a positive attitude. " 

The Tournament, at Duke, gave the team opporTuol 
to face heavy competition. U N.C. ended with a score of 
590, Clemson with 414, Maryland with 173, and Duke % 
with 91. Our women's team came home with a fifth 
place score, ending the 1984 season. 

This year's members are Captain Lisa Ungen, Alisa 
Blitz, Betsy Bazzelli. Courtney Carr, Patricia Carson, 
Michelle Del Boccio. Debbie D'Andrea. Amy Dilweg, -» 
Michele Duer, Nicki Fowler, Laurie Hug, Ingnd Padilla, ^ 
and Kim Peifley. 






,.^^_ 




Women's Swimming 115 



Slippin' And Slidin' 
r ' 



GOA\i 



»& 




116 Ice Hockey 







'^^roia 


_.^ ^ 


1 i*^.! 

1 ^^'in 


^.=-9^^H 


■ ^^i^'^^M^m 




^ 


^H^^^^VSS 


«^ ,«^ 


% 




4 Men's Tennis 



/■•«^- 



Bobby Goeitz's men's tennis team had an 
outstanding year, ending with a 21-2 record. 
They closed out the season with a second 
place finish in the National Invitational Tour- 
nannent, losing to Illinois 5-4 in the champi- 
onship game. 

The team beat national powers North Car- 
olina, Rice, Houston, and Florida State, 
among others, and dropped a 5-4 decision 
to eighth ranked Clemson. Their second 
place finish in the ACC was the best for the 
Terps since 1975. 

Team players included lnal<i Calvo, Brian 
Gibbons, Scott Wlodychak, Alfonsa Mora, 
James Schor, Brian Cunniff, George Myers, 
Paul Bress, and Kurt Garter. 



w 



Men's Tennis 1 17 



^^ 



Men's Track 



Stan Pitts' 
track and 
tield teann 
placed sec- 
ond in the 
C4A Track 
and Field 
Champion- 
ships, and the 
women had 
Linda Spenst 
placed third 
in the NCAA 



1 18 Men's Track 




Heptathlon- 
Track and 
Field Champi- 
onships. The 
women's 
team tied for 
seventh in the 
Indoor Na- 
tional Cham- 
pionships, 
held during 
March at 
Syracuse. 



Women's Track 




v^^Ksm 


pppr'^^ 


-'■ K-- W 


^ 


^B|fU[ 


if r1 



Women's Track 1 19 




Women's Gymnastics 



The 1984 Women's gymnastics team was prepared for an exciting season. With a team who last 
year was plagued with injuries, they came on strong and faced stiff competition as NCAA leaders 
UCLA, Oregon, Hawaii, Alabama, and Georgia. Coach Bob Nelligan, in his sixth year with the 
Terps,and his assistant Debi Wiegand, lead they gymnasts for a season record of 21-9. 

Senior Co-Captains Ruth Shiadovsky and Jenni Huff added leadership and experience to the team. 
Solid performances by Jenni Huff and Robin Swick were rewarded, as the two girls were finishers in 
the 1984 EAIAW regionals. 

Other skilled and acrobatic team members included Suzi Abramawitz. Cora Bonstein, Lisa Harty, 
Leanne Lustica, and Shannon Ivlastrogianis, each of whom participated in the all-around. Debra 
Farling, Kathy Hudson, and Sandy l^/litchell specialized in the balance beam and the uneven bars; 
Farling and fvlitchell were also vaulters. 










120 




Gymkana 121 



S^l^l 



^ 



Maryland took a football game to Baltimore 
for the first time since 1959 and defeated Clem- 
son 41-23 before a sellout crowd of 60,575. It 
was a day for Terrapins Aivin Blount, Greg Hill, 
Bruce Mesner, Rick Badanjek, Kevin Glorer and 
an offensive line called "The Defrosters" tfiat 
kept thie Tiger defense retreating all day long. 

Clemson scored 17 points in tfie second 
lUarter to take a 17-14 lead, but a Jess Atkin- 
son field goal with three seconds left tied the 
score at the half. Clemson again took the lead 
23-17 to open the third quarter, but it was all 
Maryland after that. Alvin Blount ran 13 yards 
for a score and Atkinson added a 36 yard field 
goal. Tommy Neal chipped in with a 19 yard 
run, and the Terps had a 34-23 lead after three 
exciting quarters. 

Neal added a four yard run in the fourth for 
the final score. Blount rushed for 214 yards on 
29 carries and was the first opponent to top 200 
yards against Clemson since 1976. Neal added 
1 13 yards and Badanjek 91 as Maryland rushed 
for 405 yards, and Reich passed for 171 yards. 

Greg Hill caught seven passes for the Terps. 
Blount was the AGO offensive back of the week 
and Eric Wilson the defensive back of the week 
in the ACC. Maryland had 577 yards total of- 
fense in the game. 




Revenge! 




122 Clemson 




Miracle At Miami 

There have been some historic games 
in the Orange Bowl throughout the years, 
out the November 10th game cast a shad- 
ow on the Sunshine State's Miami football 
team, as Maryland stunned that sixth 
ranked team with a 42-40 victory. This 
record-setting triumph had the Terps 
making up a 31-0 halftime deficit with 42 
second-half points against the 
Hurricanes. 

Nothing went right for Maryland in the 
first half as an interception, four penalties, 
and several dropped passes stunned the 
Terps. Frank Reich started the second 
half and took his team 52 yards in three 
plays on their first possession, hitting 
Greg Hill for a 39 yard score. He followed 
that with a sneak from the one culminat- 
ing a 60 yard drive in nine plays. 

After Miami scored a 19 yard field goal, 
Maryland drove 80 yards in 1 1 plays with 
Reich hitting Alvin Blount with a one yard 
toss. It was 34-21 after three quarters. 
Then with a little help from Tommy Neal, 
the score advanced to 34-28. With Reich 
hitting Greg Hill, and Jess Atkinson's ex- 
tra point, Maryland had a 35-34 lead. And 
quickly enough, the Terps recovered a 
fumble on the kickoff, and in two plays, 
Rick Badanjek scored from the four and it 
was 42-34. Maryland had scored touch 
downs on all six possessions of the sec- 
ond half. 

With minutes remaining in the game, 
Reich lost a cleat on his shoe, slipping on 
a downplay, and the Terps had to punt. 
With a bad snap, Miami came in for the 
kill, but Keith Covington stopped the two- 
point conversion and the score was 42- 
40. 

The Terps win set up the greatest 
comeback in NCAA Division 1A football 
history. Reich was named offensive player 
of the week, and Bobby Ross was named 
the UPI National Coach of the Week. 



Miami 123 



Intramural Sports 



In their leisure time, thousands of undergraduate 
and graduate students, faculty, and staff members 
took advantage of the many physical recreation 
programs conducted by the Intramural Sports and 
Recreation Staff. 

Competitive tournaments which were spon- 
sored during intramurals included a variety of 
sports such as bowling, wrestling, and foul shoot- 
ing. Other sports offered to men and women, as 
well as on a co-ed competitive basis included bad- 
minton, horseshoes, table tennis, and volleyball. 

Most of the students living on campus compet- 
ed for their residence unit- dormitory, fraternity, or 
sorority- while commuters either competed unaffil- 
iated or with friends from classes at school. The 
ISR staff also helped players looking for teams to 
join and coaches looking for players. 

Officials during the games maintained high stan- 
dards at all times to maximize the effectiveness of 
the programs. Athletes also had high goals as they 
competed in the intramurals. Those who received 
first place in team competition for their sport were 
awarded small gold Terrapins. Second place win- 
ners were presented with silver. Other awards 
were given based on group point accumulation. 
The ceremonies were held at Byrd stadium during 
a varsity game. 

Participation in the intramural program was 
available during both spring and fall semesters. 
The athletic opportunities and social interaction 
made spending time in practice and competition 
worthwhile, as well as satisfying. 



124 Intramurals 




VOLLEYBALL 



Toledo 15-8, 15-11, 15-12 
GEORGE WASHINGTON INVITATIONAL 

NC State 15-12, 8-15, 10-15. 15-10. 12-15 
Syracuse 12-15. 15-12. 15-12, 15-13, 8-15, 15-1 
NO- State 15-11, 9-15, 15-11, 5-15, 8-15 
George Mason 4-15, 0-15, 15-10, 1-15 
George Mason 15-11, 15-12, 15-8 
TEMPLE INVITATIONAL 

Pennsylvania 4-15. 16-14. 15-17, 11-15 
Delaware 15-7, 15-13, 15-9 
Georgetown 15-10, 15-8, 15-10 
Pittsburgh 7-15. 12-15. 15-13 
Towson State 15-8. 15-11. 15-13 
Wake Forest 15-7. 15-2, 15-6 
William & Mary 15-0, 15-3, 15-2 
Geo. Washington 16-14, 13-15, 13-15, 16-14, 10-15 
PRINCETON INVITATIONAL 
Pennsylvania 7-15, 13-15 
Penn State 6-15, 2-15 
Brown 15-11, 3-15, 15-7 
Yale 15-13, 15-6 
Rider 15-8, 15-6 
George Mason 15-9, 15-11 
Virginia 15-11, 15-0, 13-15, 15-0 
Howard 15-7, 15-5, 15-6 
N.C. State 16-14, 9-15, 7-15, 15-12, 11-15 
Delaware 16-14, 9-15, 15-11, 15-9 



MARYLAND INVITATIONAL 

Virginia 15-11, 16-14, 15-5 

Hofstra 7-15, 6-15, 12-15 

West Virginia 15-8, 16-14. 15-7 

Georgetown 12-15. 14-16, 16-18, 15-13. 15-13 

Rhode Island 10-15, 15-12, 6-15, 15-8, 10-15 

Geo. Washington 14-16, 16-14, 16-14, 15-3 

Penn State 7-15, 2-15, 7-15 

Georgetown 15-9, 18-16, 7-15, 15-9 

Ga. Tech. 15-3, 15-13, 15-5 

Clemson 15-7, 15-9. 18-16 

Georgia 14-16, 7-15, 7-15 

Duke 3-15, 9-15, 16-14, 15-13, 10-15 

North Carolina 0-15, 14-16, 10-15 

South Carolina 4-15, 15-11, 9-15, 14-16 

Pennsylvania 15-7. 15-6. 15-5 at NC. State 
ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT-College Park. Md. 

Virginia 15-12. 15-11, 15-10 

Duke 10-15, 13-15, 15-7 



MENS TENNIS (21-2) 



MEN'S LACROSSE 
(7-4) 



SOCCffl (7- 10-1 



FIELD HOCKEY 
(15-7-1) 




GYMNASTICS {21-9) 



170.95- 




163.45 


Cornell 


170.95- 




157.25 


Ithaca 


170.95- 




154.40 


Rhode Island 


170,95- 




152.20 


Cortland 


Arizona Cactus Classic - 


2nd Place 




170.30- 




157.01 


Towson 


170.03- 




129.80 


Navy 


167.15- 




167.95 


New Hamp. 


167.15- 





159,60 
167,15- 



N.C. State 



159.10 


North Carolina 


167.15- 




159-30 


James 




Madison 


174.50- 




164.95 


Rhode Island 


174.50- 




164.60 


U Mass 


174,50- 




116.65 


Duke 


Red & White Classic - 6th 


Place 




174.09- 




153,05 


G-W.U. 


174.09- 




141,06 


Youngstown 


ACC Tournament - 3rd 


Place 





teSi 



WRESTLING 

21-22 Nebraska [ 

32-10 American ■ 

20-18 Missouri 

25-18 N.C. Statel 

13-20 Virginia 

20-15 James Madison 

51-3 Georgia Tech 

45-3 G.W.U 

12-27 Penn State 

20-18 West Virginia 

25-7 O.D.U, 

3-32 Navy 

32-9 Pitt 

32-15 Millersville St. 

36-6 Duke 

25-12 Drexel 

22-13 North Carolina 

51-0 George Mason 

19-12 V.M.I. 

27-9 Virginia Tech 

ACC Tournament 5th 

Place 




7-2 Rollins 


16-4 


Duke 


7-2 South FL 


15-10 


New 


8-1 Rice 




Hamp, 


5-4 Houston 


18-7 


Wash. & 


7-2 UNLV 




Lee 


9-0 Howard 


7-10 


Hofstra 


9-0 G W,U 


11-19 


UN.C. 


8-1 No. IL 


5-10 


U. Va, 


9-0 Belmont Abbey 


14-9 


Navy 


9-0 Swarthmore 


10-16 


John 


8-1 Virginia 




Hopkins 


9-0 NC, State 


12-6 


Adelphi 


4-5 Clemson 


12-10 


UMBO 


7-1 Richmond 


18-12 


Towson 


9-0 Penn State 




State 


7-2 Wake Forest 






5-4 Duke 






5-4 UN.C 
9-0 Ga. Tech, 










2nd Place ACC 


WOMEN'S 


Tournament 


LACROSSE 16-1-1 


7-2 Old Dominion 




m 


5-1 Weber State 




^^M 


5-4 Florida State 






4-5 Illinois 







WOMEN'S TENNIS 
(8-12) 



3-6 
6-3 
7-2 
2-7 
7-2 
0-9 
4-5 
5-4 

4-5 
3-6 
3-6 
0-9 
7-2 
6-3 



Stetson 

Rollins 

South FL 

So, IL 

Tenn-Ch. 

Indiana 

Kentucky 

Boston U 

Murray St. 

Alabama 

N.C State 

UN.C 

Richmond 

Wake 

Forest 

UPenn 

Virginia 

Duke 

U.NC. 

Ga Tech 

Old Dominion 



9-2 


Harvard 


8-8 


Delaware 


9-7 


Temple 


5-4 


Virginia 


12-2 


Richmond 


7-6 


James 




Madison 


6-5 


William and 




Mary 


19-3 


Princeton 


9-8 


Penn State 


12-2 


Rutgers 


6-3 


Pennsylvania 


16-3 


Old 




Dominion 


9-1 


West Chester 


10-7 


Loyola 


18-4 


Towson 




State 


12-6 


Lehigh 


9-3 


U Mass 


4-6 


Temple 



PASFRAt I ( 18- 14-3) 



CROSS COUNTRY 



m0 


^^^ 


WOMEN'S BASKETBALL (19-lC 


^ 




11-5 Ace) 






68-86 


So. Cal. 






75-57 


Notre Dame 


MENS 




92-46 


Howard 


SWIMMING 


76-49 


Wake Forest 






100-49 


American 






81-54 


Duke 






80-59 


Georgia Tech, 


13-66 


Auburn 


70-76 


Oregon 


)4-49 


West 


83-73 


Penn Stale 




Virginia 


79-80 


North Carolina 


>9-84 


North 


74-49 


Syracuse 




Carolina 


63-70 


Clemson 


J5-78 


NC 
State 


67-48 


Georgia Tech 




71-61 


Georgetown 


>9-44 


Bucknell 


80-71 


Rutgers 


JO-33 


G WU 


78-74 


Temple 


56-47 


Virginia 


74-82 


N C State 




Tech 


61-77 


Virginia 


59-54 


Virginia 


57-52 


North Carolina 


51-52 


Johns 


64-63 


Duke 




Hopkins 


64-81 


Old Dominion 


XCC 




79-53 


Wake Forest 


Championship 


82-51 


Virginia 


5lh Place 


84-77 


N C State 






80-74 


Clemson 






76-83 


Cheyney 






68-50 


Wake Forest 


,'OMEN'S 


72-76 


N C State 


SWIMMING (4-5) 


64-92 


Cheyney 



29-26 Brandeis 

3rd ol 22 teams Lehigh Inv. 

8th ol 8 teams Burger King 

CI. 

5lh ol 8 learns ACC 

championships 

13lh of 28 teams District III 




Scoreboard 127 



0^ 



.0^ 



s^^ 



.^^ 



s^^' 



The University of Maryland boasts a wide assortment 
of informative, as well as respected organizations. Many 
of the campus sponsored clubs provide services to just 
about any needs a student may have. From Alcoholics 
Anonymous to the Zoology Undergraduate Student 
Committee, nearly any possible concerns students have 
can be covered without ever having to leave College 
Park. 



The golden opportunities available for students to 
take advantage of are vast. With some interest and 
effort, they could discover many services advantageous 
to them. For those new to the campus, finding out 
about so many sparkling organizations takes awhile. 
The list of clubs is staggering in number and overwhelm- 
ing to the mind, but comforting to know a student can 
easily get involved. 



students And Parents Orient Thennselves With Cannpus 



Incoming freshman, transfer students, 
and parents of students coming to the 
University of Maryland for the first time 
could explore the campus through the 
programs offered at the University of 
Maryland Office of Orientation. Programs 
ran throughout the summer and included 
one-day programs, as well as overnight- 
ers for students and parents. 

These programs were designed to ad- 
dress the issues which concerned new 
students at Maryland. Lectures on hous- 
ing, commuting, dorm life, and course 
advising were all included. Freshmen who 
chose the overnight program toured the 
campus and experienced dorm living for 
a night, in addition to other activities. 

Parents could also attend the overnight 
program, with their children or by them- 
selves. Staying in the dorm gave parents 
the opportunity to see where their child 
would live while at school. In the mean- 
time, orientation advisors could help the 
new students adjust to Maryland. 

The staff of orientation advisors was 
made up of undergraduate upperclass- 
men, who had to maintain good academ- 
ic standings and go through a series of 
interviews to qualify for the positions. 
They lived in the dormitories during the 
orientation program, and participated in 
all phases of new student orientation. 

In addition to familiarizing students 
with the campus and advising students 
during course registration, advisors coun- 
seled new students as well as their par- 
ents on adjusting to campus life. The 
Office of Orientation also provided further 
information such as brochures on up- 
coming events, school calendars, and 
helpful papers made especially for those 
new students at Maryland. 






Emilio Pardo, P.J. Walner, Matthew Zanger, Jim Huber 




Playing on the job 



130 Orientation 



Resident Life 



There's a laKe in ihe bathroom. LooKs like the 
shower's clogged again Wade into the shower stall 
and try not to thini- rih-ui the murky water lapping 
at your ankles Quickly s tBM BSide when someoi 
"' Blls "Flushing!" The h^jUways seemed lull 
Grangers, mostly Ihe opposit- sex o( course. |u 

en you had to walk by them nothing but a towi 
nd wet hair 

Someone is making popcoi — again No oni 

er gets any calls because so md-so- is always 
he phone Will someone PLEASE turn down tha 
stereo? Is anybody going to d.riMOf'' Lei's go to the jT 
dell Forget your paper .ind go lo the Vous. 

It's 3 am In the lounge a typewriter taps on. A 
drunken, rowdy mob staggers m, laughing and 
shouting raucously You bury your head under the 
pillow, groaning lor some peace and quiet. Wouldn't 
It have been belter to gel an apartment alter all? 

To dorm or not to dorm; many students pondered 
Ihe question as seriously as any Hamlet As interna- 
tional crises came and went, and threats ol nuclear 
war and the economy worried th.' world, students 
weighed the merits ol college hou nu ,ind its many 
lorms, especiiily around Lttery tirm^ Co-ed or Sin- 
gle-Sex? (.' jie. double, triple, quad? 
On or Oil possibilities seemed end- 
less 

Campus housing was certainly the most conve- 
nient The Vous. The Cellar. Bentley's were all within 
walking distance Classes and Hornbake were also 
nearby, allowing no excuse lor late buses or trouble- 
some cars. Most ol all. there was a comraderie 
about dorm lile There was always someone around 
at all hours to provide company lor late night snack 
runs, hall parties, bull sessions, all nighters or just 
wasting time. As junior Iris Mautner. a resident of 
Wicomico, observed. "There is definitely a sense of 
community which lends support in times of need." 

Once on campus, there was quite a variety of 
dorms to choose from. Some prelerred co-ed living. 
Many believe that Co-ed dorms are more natural, 
more like the real world Single sex housing had 
other pluses, such as better lacilities or air condi- 
tioning Still there are many who. either by choice or 
by luck, opt 10 live olf campus. Jeanne Zanger, an 
off-campus junior said, "It was a pain commuting, 
but living ofl-campus was ^re at " 

The University of Maryland has many various op- 
portunities tor studiSOJapUffniany believe that their 
housing conditions would make or break their good 
times here The truth is that students make the best 
ol the situations thai arise, even as they try to exist 
through classes. 



1 



tail 

ing 

oa ^p 

lalMfl^ 

Ihe^ 





vt^e- 










A Quiz To Take, A Roommate To Avoid 



During the hot and hazy days of the 
summer before freshman year at UM, an 
incoming freshman's mailbox is flooded 
with paraphernalia from the University 
providing more information than one per- 
son could possibly absorb. Among the 
onslaught of mail is a questionaire dealing 
with the student's housing and roommate 
preferences. Unfortunately, there is only 
one question regarding one's roommate 
selection dealing with whether one would 
prefer a smoking or non-smoking room- 
mate. Certainly, this question does not 
give the freshman much opportunity to be 
paired with the "ideal" roommate, if in 
fact an ideal roommate does exist. A new 
questionaire is most definitely in order to 
insure the compatibility of two complete 
strangers. Wouldn't it be nice if the follow- 
ing questionaire were to be sent out to all 
incoming freshman? 

Please answer the following questions 
truthfully: 

1) Are you the type of person who: 

a) requires eight hours of sleep per 
night in absolute quiet and darkness? 

b) stays up all night with every appli- 
ance in the room switched on? 

c) is flexible about sleeping hours? 

2) Are you a: 

a) study animal 

b) party animal 

c) mixture of both 

3) Do you shower frequently? 

a) yes 

b) no 

4) Do you understand the basic mechan- 

ics of a washer and dryer and will you 
utilize that knowledge on a regular 
basis? 

a) yes 

b) no 

5) Is the word "deodorant" included in 
your vocabulary? 

a) yes 



b) no 

6) Will your parents be sending you plen- 

ty of care packages? 

a) yes 

b) no 

7) Are you: 

a) punk 

b) preppy 

c) disco 

d) dead-head 

e) normal 

8) Do you want your dorm room to look: 

a) barren 

b) like a nuclear war disaster area 

c) lived in 

9) Would you say that your musical 
tastes are basically: 

a) punk 

b) Rock 'n Roll 

c) mellow 

d) disco 

e) anything loud and obnoxious 

f) a combination of all of the above 
10) Do you already have a fake ID? 

a) yes 

b) no 
FEMALES ONLY: 

1) What size shoe do you take? blouse? 

2) Do you have an ample cosmetic 
supply? 

a) yes 

b) no 

3) Does your life revolve around your 
"home-town honey" and his con- 
stant phone calls, letters and your 
fights with him? 

a) yes 

b) no 

4) Do you: 

a) count every calorie 

b) pig-out regularly 

c) both a and b 

5) Is your main goal in college to find a 
husband? 

a) yes 

b) no 



6) Will your roommate have to plan on 
finding a new place to stay every oth- 
er night when "visitors" drop by? 

a) yes 

b) no 

7) Are you: 

a) a tomboy 

b) an eye-shadow junkie 

c) over-zealous 

d) a cheerleader 

e) a giggler 

f) normal 
MALES ONLY: 

1) Do you have an annoying girlfriend 
calling from home who will be con- 
stantly calling while you are out with 
another girl? 

a) yes 

b) no 

2) Do you plan on attending all your 
classes? 

a) yes 

b) no 

3) Are you a neat nut? 

a) yes 

b) no 

4) Will girls visit you frequently — for the 

night? 

a) yes 

b) no 

5) Are you: 

a) a jock 

b) macho 

c) in the band 

d) over- zealous 

e) a nerd 

f) normal 

6) Is beer a staple food for you? 

a) yes 

b) no 

As he comes in, he takes off his coat, 

and drops it on top of the debris that hides 

the floor. His girlfriend sighs in disbelief. 

"I thought your parents were coming 

today." 



132 




"Yeah, no big deal. At home no one 
ever goes in my room, except once a 
month, when my mom comes in to clean 
it. She'll be used to the mess here." 

"Is she staying for a week? Putting a 
dent in the mess will take at least that 
long." 

"Oh, she'll go wild, she loves to clean. 
Too bad. If she only knew how comfort- 
able I am here, she'd save a lot of 
energy." 

"How can you be comfortable living, 
like this? I've been having nightmares. 
Roaches! Crawling between the sheets in 
search of those Ruffle's crumbs. Fat, ugly 
rodents lurking around corners. You know 
they gross me out. I love you, but let's 
face it — most pigs are cleaner than you 
are." 

"Come on, roaches are one of the most 
successful creatures on earth They've 



^SS^lUB 


^ 
^ 


'jB^iJJ 


1 ^ 


§Pil 


1 jfi 


w w^ ^ 


m 


£^ 



permeates the whole apartment. I'm sur- 
prised your roommates don't notice." 

"Oh, everyone's really busy, and we're 
always out." 

"I can see why. Your kitchen — what a 
pit! Garbage covers everything. What's 
this crust in the pan?" 

"Oh, that's some manicotti that Mom 
sent in September. Someone will eat it 
one of these days. Want some?" 

No thanks Have you got anything 
else?" 

"Sure, we can find something. Here's 
some leftover pizza, room temp . . . ?" 

"No thanks, something's crawling on 
it." 

"Here are some ice-cold beers ..." 

"No thanks . . . Oh, why not — sure. 
Hey, who's this person on the living room 
floor? He looks comatose." 

"He's still crashed out from our party 
Thursday night." 



been around much longer than humans, 
and besides, they're already in the 
building." 

"You don't have to help them take over 
the planet, do you? This is a trash heap. 
It's disgusting! How can you live like 
this?" 

"Really, I don't mind. It's Home Sweet 
Home to me." 

"Right, and to a thousand other crea- 
tures. We should cultivate the mold on this 
old roast beef sub and sell penicillin to the 
infirmary. We'll make a million — a fvlold 
Farm! And this stench is enough to knock 
your socks off." 

"I don't smell anything." 

"That's because it's in your nostrils. It 






"Really! Hey, why don't you pick up just 
a few dozen of those beer cans left over 
from your party?" 

"Are you kidding? These are the only 
decorations we have. Without them the 
place would be bare! They add to the 
quaintness of the decor." 

"I don't believe that a grown man can 
be such a slob." 

"Wait a minute. I'm a clean-cut guy. I 
go to class. I take a shower every day." 

"Uh huh, and it's been the same towel 
for three months now! Did you get any 
toilet paper?" 

"No, but here's a dollar, you can run to 
7-11." 

"That's okay, I'll go across the hall." 

"So I'll call you later about studying to- 
night . . . ?" 

"Okay, but let's make it my apart- 
ment!" 



133 



I Resident Directors ^ 



K. The Resident Director position, one of the 
. most challenging of the graduate assistant- 
itships, is offered by the Department of Resident 
' Life. Each year, the department employs six- 
teen graduate students; each graduate student 
to assume responsibility for the direct supervi- 
sion and administration of approximately 500 
dormitory residents. 

While the Resident Assistant serves as the 
immediate resource person for the residents, 
the Resident Director vi/orks closely with the 
R.A. to plan social and educational programs, 
confront disciplinary problems and develop var- 
ious interventions directed toward shaping pos- 
itive student behavior and maintaining a living 
environment conducive to sleep, study, and so- 
cial interaction. 

Because enforcing residence halls policy is 
such a necessary part of shaping a positive en- 
vironment, the R.D. is often unpopular with resi- 
dents, yet his unique position as both student 
and administrator makes him an important and 
necessary link between students in the resi- 
• dence halls and resident life officials. 



134 Resident Director 




YOIJK 
U 

vm 



o 

n 

c 

a 



2 
4 





Your Infamous RA 

The job of a resident assistant (RA) was a busy one. From 
August to May, the RA. in addition to being a full time student, 
was responsible for a unit of 40 to 60 residents. 

Resident assistants were expected to be supportive, enthusi- 
astic, flexible, and responsible at all times. From weekly meet- 
ings with their supervisors, the resident directors, to encourag- 
ing resident participation in community events, they played 
active roles in their campus communities. They even learned 
how to throw a good party (downplaying alcohol, using small 
cups). They were responsible for sending a floor/unit represen- 
tative to every community meeting, so their residents would be 
informed and able to participate in any campus or community 
event. 

RA's were also required to act as "peer counselors" and 
"shapers of positive student behavior." From roommate dis- 
agreements to alcohol or fire alarm regulations, the RA was 
responsible for solutions and enforcement. On their duty nights, 
a night when the RA was "on call" to deal with any problems, 
they might have been awakened at any time during the night or 
early morning. Other problems encountered were noise com- 
plaints, suicide attempts, unwanted visitors, or a hall that 
throws Pepsi machines off the third floor balcony thus making 
the RA help the residents pack their bags. 

There were special benefits which RA's received that coun- 
terbalanced the sleepless nights and angry residents. The RA's 
had rooms of their own, larger than those assigned to residents, 
and had their own campus phone with a private number. Also, 
they had a unique opportunity to meet many people and be an 
active participant in campus life. They did receive a salary as 
well. 

As a whole, the resident assistant position was ideal for 
anyone interested in experiencing college life on campus in a 
very different, very involved way. 



RA 135 




Dining Halls - what are they? Be- 
yond obviously being a place to eat, 
they provided a very needed social 
atmosphere for students living on 
campus. What would college have 
been like without the dining halls? 

Dining services offered every stu- 
dent a choice of three board plans, 
including the nineteen, fifteen, and 
ten meal plans. In addition, a special 
five meal plan was available to com- 
muters and upperclassmen. The 
four campus dining halls open seven 
days a week, served three meals per 
day, Monday through Fridays, and 
brunch and dinner on weekends. 

A special identification card was 
distributed to all students on the 
board plan, and could be used in 
each of the dining halls. Besides the 
meal plans, a fast growing service 
was the Dining Services Cash Plan. 
Both of these plans were usable at 
all the dining services' facilities and 
all of the eateries located in the 
Stamp Union except tor Roy Rog- 
ers, and the convenience store at 
Leonardtown. 

South Campus Dining Hall began 
a new service in the fall of 1 984. Stu- 
dents who wanted a late night snack 
on Sundays through Thursdays 
could choose from getting pizza, 
fresh fruit, hamburgers, potato chips 
or sodas. 

The dining halls not only filled our 
stomachs, but kept us abreast of a" 
the latest happenings on and 
around campus. 




Breakfast Dinner 

7 OOAM ■ 9 30AM 4 30PM • 7;00PM 

TiiL' ir 

TfeV L..s,\»ir..' ' i titi'ir 

© ;.:;■;■":;..•.•■- i %^ 

riiAV 

© 

a^ -•■ •■' ! '"" 

>*^ l^.g. CUM ( uNBiiciri 

IIU' IV 
TIlAV 

nu' IV 

^^^-^^ 1 

-■■-'"■ "■■■- ' iiif 





....„„... 


„'„ ' s 


1 <<'',>,iii 


°^«'rr»„^",.'.'.'™ 


;«ai ! 


■. 1 ,±L 


arrr'si."- 


! 

! 


I Sti'nra 


, ,.., ,»„„, „, .. 






136 Dining Services 




Help Center 



•^ 


i^mi^^'^t :v^, 


•( 


Z^yh^ 


1 


' ^2c_»^ 


^ 


1 * ' iiJI 



In 1970 the Help Center was founded by Dr Norman Karl, a 
psychologist at Maryland's Counseling Center. The Help Center 
was founded due to the increase in drug use and student suicides 
in the 1960's and 1970s 

Many a person asked. "Where and what is the Help Center?" 
The center is located next to Charles Dorm and )ust a short walk up 
from Hungry Hermans 

Have many of you felt the need to talk to some one about drugs, 
alcohol, birth control or anything else? Well, the Help Center, with 
Its over thirty specially trained volunteers, manned phones to ac- 
cept calls from students on specific problems Beyond general 
help, the Help Center also offered referrals to other services in the 
DC Metro area 

One of the Help Center's many programs was peer counseling. 
This counseling was not designed to be used as therapy, but as an 
opportunity for counselors to listen to people's problems, and then 
to give out some helpful advice 

So. if you find yourself needing some one to talk to. all you had to 
do IS call the Help Center There Is always someone waiting on the^ 
other end of the line to help in any way possible. 



The Counseling Center offered 
many free services to the University 
of Maryland students, but \Y\e pres- 
sure of the academic year really put 
its Study Skills Lab to use. 

The Study Skills Lab, open Mon- 
day 8:30-7:00 p.m. and Tuesday- 
Friday 8:30-4:30 p.m., offered a 
variety of services. The lab offered 
the use of skill assistant tapes which 
covered various academic areas. Workshops and indi- 
vidual assistance were also among its services. The 
workshops were available throughout the year, and fo- 
cused on topics such as; study skills, critical reading, 
exam skills, writing skills, and time management. 

Not only were the services free, but classes were also 
available for academic credit. College Aims-reading and 
study skills (EDCP 108B) and College Aims-returning 
women (EDCP 108R) were one-credit courses conduct- 
ed by the Reading and Study Skills Lab staff. 

Independent, self-help programs on tape were readily 
available, but so was counseling assistance. Counselors 
would help get students started in a program, and would 
later evaluate the student's progress. 

Thousands of students participated in the programs 
offered through the lab. It was there that students could 
and did increase their reading and study skills, and de- 
crease the pressure of the academic year. 



Counseling 
Center 




Thomas Magoon and Dr. Van Brunt 



Help Center/Counseling Center 137 



13 
C 
T 
C 



You've heard of walking and chewing gunn at the 
same time? It's hard at first, but with practice, it can 
be done. Some students wanted to earn their college 
degree and train for the United States Air Force. This 
was accomplished through a program called ROTC. 

ROTC provided two programs of study: the four 
year program for incoming freshmen, and the two year 
program for transfer students or those with two years 
remaining until graduation. Both programs were basi- 
cally the same, and both had the same results: com- 
mission as a second lieutenant in the United States Air 
Force. 

The first two years of ROTC, called the General 
Military Course, introduced the cadets to the structure 
and organization of the Air Force, and about the role 
Air Force Officers hold. ROTC also helped the cadets 
become familiar with Air Force customs, and provide 
them with an opportunity to visit many bases nation- 
wide. 

After their first two years, the cadets attended four 



weeks of field training before their junior year. They 
then had to make the decision of whether to continue 
in the program or not. If they decided to remain, they 
entered the Professional Officers Course where they 
learned leadership management, communication 
skills, and American defense policy. 

Scholarships were available to cadets, and provided 
free tuition, miscellaneous fees, book expenses, and a 
tax free $100 per month allowance. 

The Career opportunities were endless. They 
ranged from communication, engineering and naviga- 
tion, to air pilots and missile launch officers who work 
with intercontinental Balistic Systems. The only obli- 
gation after receiving benefits of the ROTC program 
was service in the Air Force. The normal obligation 
was four years, for navigator, five years, and for air 
pilots, six years. ROTC was a great opportunity to 
become a commissioned officer and earn a college 
degree at the same time. 




138 ROTC 



student 



Government Association 




Kim Rice - President 




Thomas Yi - Treasurer 



On November 28th, a close, run- 
off election detemnined Kim Rice, 
of the United Student Achievement 
(USA) party, to be the new SGA 
president, the first woman ever to 
hold this position. Rice received 
701 votes to competitor Richard 
Oarr's (of the Campus Actively 
Representing Equality party) 613 
votes, 53 percent of the total presi- 
dential vote. 

Also forced into the runoff, the 
office of treasurer was filled by 
Thomas Yi, another member of the 
USA party. Yi defeated 1983-84 
treasurer Evie Gorin, of CARE, by 
an 18 percent margin of 246 votes. 

The office of first vice president - 
Steve Rosenberg - and 12 of the 
23 legislative positions were also 
won by USA. Second vice-presi- 
dential winner Angela Williams was 
with CARE, as were two legislative 
spot winners. The other nine were 
secured by members of the Bring- 
ing Accountable Government 
(BAG) party. 

Rice said she is counting on a 
good working relationship with 
University administrators to help 
her achieve her goals for the year. 
"Only by sitting down and making 
people aware of a problem would a 
problem be solved," she said, and 
her work would stem from that 
central idea. 

Rice said she planned to follow 
the traditional finance committe 
process and would not change to a 
different system. 

Further plans included working 
to lengthen library hours during fi- 
nal exam weeks, providing more 
computers for students, requireing 
English language proficiency tests 
for teaching assistants, updating li- 
brary materials, and increasing the 
number of course sections for 
courses in order to reduce their 
size. 




Sieve Rosenberg - FirsI Vice-President 




Angela Williams - Second Vice-President 



SGA 139 



Black Student Union 

A close race for presidency of the Black Student Union ended October 31st with 
junior Frank Davis as the 
winner. Davis, of the New 
Direction ticket, defeated 
William Harvey, of the 
Visible Organization at work 
party by a slim 28 votes. 
The final count was 247 to 
219, a turnout that pleased 
the members of both 
parties. 

The other members of the 
New Direction party were 
also victorious. Tim Shaw 
won as 1st vice-president, 
Tony McFarlane as 2nd 
vice-president, Teddy 
Tolloway as secretary, and 
April Reese as secretary for 
her second term. 

Davis spoke of low black 
student retention as the 
most important problem for 
campus blacks and felt the 
solution lay in increasing 
black involvement and 
scholastic programs. 

Davis also proposed a 
revision of the current B.S.U. 
constitution in which only 
the president would be 
chosen in open elections. 
The secretary and treasurer 
would then be elected by 
the president, and one vice- 
president would be chosen 
by each of the five major organizations under the B.S.U. , including the African and 
Carribean student associations. Davis said he felt this new plan would strengthen the 
B.S.U.'s role as an "umbrella group." 

Other plans included a scholarship drive, a group study program, a financial aid 
workshop, and a new Big Brother/Sister program on campus. A fundraiser for the 
National Association for the Advancement of Colored People was also discussed. 




140 Black Student Union 



^liiil 1 4 il4i<> 

Beneath the glare of lights or the blaz- 
ing sun. Inside and out. Day or night. 
Byrd, Ritchie, the Armory, and Cole field 
house. It's there. It exists. 

Recently, it has become fashionable. 
Reaching out in new directions — for the 
"in look". The colors may vary, but the 
ideal is the same . . . with the name of, 
'the University of Maryland', embroidered 
across the front. 

Hats, pins, buttons, posters, and cloth- 
ing. All helped the visual aspect of the 
mysterious entity that willed us into the 
anxious crowds of spectators, weekly, 
daily . . . hourly. 

The Terrapins, fashioned to all sports 
teams, have been impressive. Small set- 
backs, minor defeats, and drawn out 
victories really weren't that important. 
The band still performed, the flags 
marched on, the cheerleaders, which in- 
clude Brian Bean, Jackie Bielski, Andrea 
Brandon, Skip Carver, Chris Ellis, Linda 
Jackson, Skip Lee, Jim Lisehora. Toni 
Myers, Patti Novak, Betsy Ghara, Glenn 
Rempe, Karen Truman, and Kelly Welch, 
jumped and shouted until the game was 
over, the pom poms were there, so was 
the mascot, Bruce Blum, and the "Mike 
Man", Richard Scholtz, rallying the 
masses, igniting the sparks of enthusiasm 
within us all. 

All of those home games had such 
great turnouts. We loved it. We cared. 




Was it pride? Was it for the good 
times? Will the Spirit flicker and fade 
away in time, like memories of high 
school? 

No? Gf course not. Within those 
crowds of screaming people were Mary- 
land alumni, dedicated for cheering on 
the Terps. Someday, we will take their 
places and show forth our school spirit 
that will live on throughout our lifetimes. 

The Spirit of the University of Mary- 
land — 'long may she reign' — Terrapins 
forevermore. 




Bruce Blum in uniform- 



Spirit Leaders 141 



Music, 
Rhythm, 

And Cheer 



^ 






,, 






~^-^^^ /"v 




., ^ 


^ 


■ ■ i 


UPl^^^^^ 


^ 




^ 

r!^ 






1 


^M^J^J^ 


^ 


mk-^S. 


i^^ijPpppvp 


i 




^^ J 


Wm^'§M 


L^^H^^ 




wbSM 


I^B^''^ 


WM 






'■'wiPinii 


^-"1 





142 spirit 




spirit 143 




STUDENT TEST TUTOR& REFERRAL CENTER 



The Student Tutorial Academic and Referral was more 
commonly known as the Star Center. The Star Center was 
located in the main lobby of the Adele H. Stamp Union. 

The Star Center offered a unique service to all University 
students. Among those offered were general academic informa- 
tion, tutor services, academic advising, and the test files. 

The tutors and test files were the most commonly used 
services. 

If a student was having trouble in a particular class, the Star 
Center had a list of students' names and phone numbers who 
had volunteered to tutor others. 

Another service offered by the Star Center was the test file. 
Many freshman have been known to ask about the Star Center 
because they wanted to see for themselves what college tests 
were really like. The tests available for students to copy 
included everything from astronomy to zoology. This service 
gave students a chance to see what kind of tests were given by 
a particular teacher. Another advantage was that the tests were 
a great study guide. 

So when ever you passed through the lobby and saw a long 
line of students holding their identification cards, then you 
probably were seeing the line for the Star Center. 



UNIVERSITY REFERRAL CENTER . 






One of the most important parts of college is finding a job, 
whether a part-time job to make ends meet or a possible future 
career. A popular resource in finding these jobs was the Job 
Referral Service located in Hornbake Library. 

Started in 1977, the Referral Service has been a place to go 
to get help in not only locating jobs, but also providing 
information such as how to go for an interview and how to 
present yourself to your future boss. 

Since its beginning. Job Referral has expanded dramatically. 
Originally located in the Financial Aide Office, it has moved to 
the Reckord Armory, to the foreign language building, and 
finally to its present and permanent location, the Hornbake 
Library. 

"A lot of students find jobs through Job Referral that will 
benefit their majors," stated the services co-ordinator Inez 
Frank. Job Referral also helped students find full-time jobs for 
the summer, work during the holidays, and jobs relating to their 
majors. This gave them a chance for "on the job training" while 
they were still in school. 



Commuter Affairs 

The options to commuters were virtually limitless, provided 
that anyone could find the office for the University Commut- 
er's Association at 121 1Q in the Stamp Union. 

Commuter Affairs consisted of information and applica- 
tions for carpooling, priority parking, tvletro flash passes, and 
Metro-On -Call for the disabled, a new program coordinated 



/ • 




by Sandy Perkins, Formerly of Ivletro- Consumer 
Representatives. 

An estimated figure of 25,000 students at the University of 
tvlaryland were commuters, and OCA provided direct contact 
with the University administration on commuters issues. 

The OCA also had an entertainment budget and provided 
services such as security patrols, campus escort, the newly 
formed Auto Assistance Program, Students Against Drunk 
Drivers, and the meter beater project. 

The Office of Commuter Affairs did a great service through- 
out the year for those involved. Campus commuters were 
especially grateful to OCA during final exam time when they 
gave out free coffee and doughnuts to commuters who pulled 
all-nighters in the commuter lounge. 





Off-Campus Housing 

As an alternative to dorm life, some students at Maryland 
chose to live in the privacy of an apartment of their own. It's 
hard to find a place to live that's close to campus, in a good 
community, and most of all, didn't break your budget. 

The Office of Commuter Affairs not only helped these 
students with ways to get to campus through carpools or 



■ 






<m, 




* - 






:! 


m 






a 


ii^ir 




■ 


m. 


* . 





Shuttle-UM, but they helped find reasonable places to live, 
such as Springhill Lake, College Park Towers, Leonardtown, 
and the "Knox Boxes." 

OCA provided a useful computerized listing of apartments 
In the area, along with all the needed information: rent, the 
facilities available, and whether or not there was a shuttle 
stop conveniently located for use. They also provided a listing 
of people looking for roommates and a variety of informative 
brochures on apartment directories, Shuttle-Utvl, schedules, 
and a very resourceful "Tenant's Survival Kit." This kit listed 
the rights tenants held and other needed facts about apart- 
ment living. All these sources made looking for and living in 
an apartment off campus a whole lot easier. 



145 



Clinical Conclusions 



The University of Maryland Health Cen- 
ter, conveniently located on Campus 
Drive across from the Student Union, pro- 
vided a wide range of services for stu- 
dents, from mental health information and 
counseling, to holding monthly weight 




control sessions. 

Most health services w 
the health fee included ir 
bill, with the exception of 
such as dental treatmen 
medication acquired thro 
Center pharmacy. J 

Open twenty-four hour 
days a week, the Health C 
accessible, either by appc 
waik-in basis. Specialize 
staffed to give students { 
individualized care. Two separate ser- 
vices, a men's clinic and a women's clinic, 
were provided to diagnose and treat sex- 
related problems. Acne and allergy clinics 
provided students with individualized 
treatment. Other clinics such as urgent 
care and laboratory and x-ray services 



health education progr 
lents could learn more 
health awareness and disease prev 
Workshops were available for alcoi. 
■contraception- education, CPR trainin 
nd aerobic exercise. The Resource Cei 
the Health Center also provided ii 
Mve pamphlets and audio-visu. 
— "'hose who wanted answers t 
;al questions. 
A menial health center, which wa 
staffed with psychiatrists to help studeni 
deal with stress and tension, also played - 
crucial part in the Health Center. So for 
those students who needed special care, 
the Health Center was a great asset. J 



146 Health Center/Escort Service 




Escort Service 

"Walking in groups is safer than walk- 
ing alone" was the idea behind the ten 
year old escort service on campus. This 
service began in 1974 as a result of sever- 
al student protests following a series of 
rapes on campus. 

Escorts were dispatched from the lobby 
of the campus health center and in both 
the McKeldin and Hornbake Libraries. It 
was open from 7p.m. to 2a.m. Sunday 
through Thursday, providing every female 
on campus with a safe trip back to her 
dorm or car. 

Every escort, who are male volunteers 
donating one night per week of their time, 
had to fill out extensive applications be- 
fore they were considered for a position. 
Escorts were not to anticipate fights, think 
of women as "little ladies" in need of pro- 
tection, or use the service as a way of 
meeting women. It was to be thought of as 
a service provided to prevent rape. 




o students Are Disabed 





It took incentive for students to enter 
into the college arena, but it took extra 
incentive and determination for the dis- 
abled student to venture into the college 
racetrack. The hurdles for the disabled 
student are a little higher than most, but 
with campus organizations like Disabled 
Student Services, their reach for the home 
stretch is made a little more accessible. 

"The Disabled Student Services office 
provides services to students with disabil- 



ities to ensure equal access to the univer- 
sity's programs and activities," according 
to the DSS handbook. 

The DSS office, located in the base- 
ment of the Shoemaker building, was an 
intregal part of the Counseling Center. It 
was created in 1977 as a result of campus 
awareness toward the disabled. 

Services provided by DSS assist an av- 
erage of 100 disabled students a semes- 
ter. The services range from reading, to 



testing; to interpreting. 

The students had opportunities to use 
available equipment such as; braillers, a 
Visualtek, a talking calculator, and a Tele- 
communication Device for the deaf. Prob- 
lems with accessiblity and attitudinal 
awareness were often taken on, and re- 
solved by the DSS office. 

The staff at DSS was small, but its func- 
tion was big, as it tried to make the finish 
line an "equal" distance for all students. 



The origins of WMUC are typically 
drawn out and complicated. In 1937, CBS 
donated equipment to the campus which 
initiated a long on again, off again history 
to radio at College Park. In 1956, WMUC 
began regular program transmissions with 
its AM carrier current network which has 
continued to this day. The FM station be- 
gan in the early 70's with university ap- 
proval for funding, but had to wait for a 
favorable reply from the FCC to actually 
construct the station. This was finally 
granted in 1977 and FM began regular 
broadcasts with the fall semester of 1979. 

WMUC is primarily funded through its 
operation budget of student funds allocat- 
ed by the SGA. In addition, the AM station 
sells a certain amount of commercial time 
to local businesses. 

The AM station is currently operating in 
a contemporary hits format with a strong 
urban flavor. The FM station has operated 
in a free format mode since June of 1981 
and features such diverse programming 
styles as classical, jazz, reggea, dance, 
and rock, with a primary emphasis on al- 
ternative musics. 

The broadcasting range of the AM sta- 
tion is limited to campus buildings as car- 
rier current stations operate by adding 
their signal to a buildings electrical system 
via an attached transmitter. The FM sta- 
tion operates as an experimental educa- 




tional station granted 10 watts by the 
original license. It carries approximately 4 
miles in stereo and an additional 8-15 
miles in mono. 

The people who are behind the station 
are Station Manager - Chet Rhodes, AM 
Program Director Steve Cross, Music Di- 
rector - Earl Forcey, FM Program Director 
Rimas Orentas, Music Director - Paul 
Bushmilles. 




148 WMUC 





Mary and Media, nc. 

In September 1971. the University found a need to separate itself from tlie 
operation of the school's student publications. With the turmoil of the 1960's 
spilling over into the '/O's, the publications v^^ere getting more and more critical of 
the administration and more and more independent and uninhibited in what they 
published. 

That semester, a private publishing group headed by Robert Yunger called 

Maryland Media, Inc. to come in and publish the school's five student publications 
- the Diamondback (daily paper). Terrapin Yearbook, Argus (monthly arts and 
leisure magazine), Calvert (semesterly literary magazine) and the Student Course 
Guide, which aids Maryland students in picking the "right" course and professor 
each semester. 

Michael Fribush, a former Diamondback writer, replaced Yunger as general 
manager in 1972. Maryland Media also began publishing Black Explosion, a bi- 
weekly black student newspaper formerly produced by the Black Student Union, 
in 1973. Now Maryland Media puts out the Diamondback, the Black Explosion, 

the Terrapin, Calvert and Mitzpeh, a monthly Jewish student news magazine 
started in the fall of 1983. 

The Maryland Media Board consists of Michael Fribush. general manager; 
Nancy French, the business manager; three lay members, two faculty members, 
two student at- large members, and the editors-in-chief of the five publications. 
Maryland Media also has extensive typesetting facilities and printing services 
available to all students. 

Board Members 1984-85 

Ira Allen President Carl Graziano Editor, Diamondback 




Susan Gainer Lay Member Tom White Editor, Calvert 


Jon Gerson Lay Member Gary Graves Editor, Black Explosion 

Dr. Melvin Williams Faculty Member Jeanne Zanger Editor, Terrapin 


Carl Stepp Faculty Member Alyse Fisher Editor, Mitzpeh 


Stephen Lamphier Student Member Michael Fribush General Manager 

Joseph S. Michael Student Member Nancy French Business Manager 



149 



Production Shop 

The Production Shop is a non-profit printing 
service located in the South Campus Dining 
Hall. Run by Maryland Media, Inc., the 
Production Shop is responsible for typesetting 
many student publications, such as The 
Diamondback, Calvert, and Terrapin. 

Their phnting services are also available to 
the general public. Among those services 
offered are printing of resumes, tickets, 
invitations, and flyers. 

An excellent opportunity for hands-on 
experience, the Production Shop is operated by 
students, many of whom are journalism majors. 
Some students work there to satisfy a class 
requirement, others just for fun; and as many 
as 200 students are employed at any one time. 
Most employees are paid and all received 
training in all areas, including writing, editing, 
and photography. 




Daryl Wakeley - Chief Typesetter 




Eduardo Dalere • Night Production Manager 



C J. Casner - Production Manager 



150 Production Shop 




THE MAGAZINE WITH THE POWER TO BEMD MIMDS 




Are you a poet? A photographer? Or a 
fantastic artist or writer of fiction? If so, 
Calvert Ivlagazlne was designed for the 
student like you which displayed the la- 
tent talents of the University of fvlaryland's 
students, faculty, and employees. 

Calvert was published bi-yearly, and an^ 
issue appeared in the beginnings of the 
Fall and Spring semesters by Maryland 
Media, Inc. This magazine was compiled 
from the best of submissions and selected 
by the student run editorial staff. 

Calvert Magazine is one of the best 
ways in which one can express feelings 
and perfect a style, or a craft. Having an 
ideal or something to say is one thing, 
having it read, enjoyed, and understood, 
is Calvert Magazine. 

Tom White Editor 

Laura Dickinson Poetry Editor 

William Bridges Fiction Editor 

Nenad Tufekcic . . . Ass. Fiction Editor 

Jackie MacMlllan Art Editor 




Calvert ,151 




Black 
Explosion 



Editor Gan^ Graves 

Managing Editor David Steele 

Features Editor Karen Dowdy 

Variety Editor Kevin Johnson 

Sports Editor Deborah Barfield 

Writers Vanessa Williams 

£^ Tracey Smith Leah Porter Cindy Lane 

^W Illustrator Pamela Chase 



Concentrating on issues that would be 
important to the black community is the 
major concern of the staff of the Black 
Explosion. 

Published twice a month, the Black Ex- 
plosion focuses its attentions on the activ- 
ities of the University's black students 
such as the 1 984 l\>1iss Black Unity contest 
and the performances of the campus' 
black athletes. It also covers national and 
international events of interest to the 
black community. 

It is published biweekly by Maryland 
Media Inc., independent of the University 
of Maryland or the state. 

The Black Explosion primarily directs it- 
self toward black students, but it may in- 
terest other students as well. 




152 Black Explosion 




Letting the Jewish population of the 
University in on the issues concerning 
them is one of the aspects of Mitzpeh. 

The Outlook provides information on 
cultural events and also international 
events. It ranges from every day current 
events to specific concerns of Jewish stu- 
dents such as Israel Day. 

This newspaper is published the second 
Wednesday of every month and is a useful 
tool for informing Jewish students of cul- 
tural, national, and international 
concerns. 



MITZPEH 

THl OUTLOOK 



T)D^V 



Ed.tof m Chief *'v" ^'s^e' 

NewsEtJItor Ne.lS Rubin 

Arts and CuUufe Editor Lisa Traiger 

Production C J Casner 

Mttipon The Outlook, an independent Jewish newspaper at the University o' 
Maryland, is published the second Wednesday o' every month by Maryland Media In 
corporaled The newspaper is written and edited by students at the University ot 
Maryland, CoiieQe Park Submissions and letters to the editor are wetconie. and 
should be addressed to Mitzpeh The Outlook, University ot Maryland, South Cam 
pus Dining Hall, Hoom 31 1 1C, College Park, MD 20742 




Editor - Alyse Fisher 



Mitzpeh 153 



Idiamondback 




Carl Graziano Editor-in-Chief 

A.R. Hogan Associate Editor 

Brian Daly News Editor 

Farah Englert 

Nancy Skinner . Assistant News Editors 

Angela Gambill . Editorial Page Editor 

Mark Stein Photography Editor 

Chris Rowland Sports Editor 

Chris Kennedy . Assistant Sports Editor 
Andrea Bricca . Intramural Sports Editor 
Craig Mummey . Arts & Leisure Editor 
Kathleen Ferris 

Kimberly Hook Community Editor 

Maria Boccia 

Amy Young Wire Editors 

Colleen Sullivan . Advertising Manager 



One of the most respected student-run 
newspapers, The Diamondback is a sev- 
enty-year old tradition at the University of 
Maryland. During the fall and spring se- 
mesters, with a daily circulation, more 
than 21,000 readers are informed of 
newsworthy events .that took place at 
home and abroad. During the summer 
months, publication is only once a week. 

First published in 1910 under the name 
Triangle. The Diamondback was rechris- 
tened by the then campus football coach 
and former University president, H.C. 
"Curly" Byrd. 

Throughout its history. The Diamond- 
back's hard-hitting news stories and edi- 
torials have attracted local as well as 
national attention, earning it the distinc- 
tion of "best student newspaper" three 
times in the past decade. Not surprisingly, 
Maryland's newspaper is well represented 
and respected in the journalism profes- 
sion. Many past Diamondback reporters 
now hold important positions as Capitol 
Hill correspondents, wire-service report- 
ers, and managing editors. 



Carl Graziano - Editor-ln-Chief 



154 Diamondback 





Lisa Roberts - Copy Editor 




Donna Vanasse & Tom Jordan - Photo Assistants 





anXe Sh^k 



Business Manager 




1985 Terrapin Yearbook 



This IS the TERRAPIN - a panorama of 1984-1985, Many things contribut- 
ed to this finished product; activities, traditions, classes, administration, 
sports, residences. But most of all, it is a record of the golden accomplish- 
ments and contributions of the students of the University of Maryland. There 
is so much "behind the scene" activity in preparing this bound volume - 
inspiration, copy writing, proofreading, cropping, and even typing. Spelling 
errors must be caught and many faces identified correctly. There are sched- 
ules to be arranged and a multitude of pictures to be taken. Pictures must be 
laid out on many pages. Deadlines must be met; consequently the wee small 
hours of the morning find students still hard at work. All these plus the endless 
worries of cost and procedure of financing this finished product all combine 
with the proverbial "blood, sweat and tears" of student endeavor to give a 
sum total of something wonderful - a treasure chest of memories - the 1985 
TERRAPIN. 



84-84 STAFF 



Debbie Barfield 
Un Hui Chang 
Danny Darmsteadter 
Claire Fagen 
Kim French 
Jean Garofalo 
Susan Guss 
Ann Kohlemeir 
Sharren MacCartee 



Debbie Miller 
Ronnie Sinfelt 
Velu Sinha 
Ed Widick 




Jeanne Zanger 



Tau i 
Beta 
Sigma 



:[^!'^"'^i\''}yMf' ] j\\i^ , 






cm 



MORTAR BOARD 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



The Mortar Board is a national honor society ot college seniors. The 
society recognizes in its membership the qualities of outstanding 
scholastic ability, outstanding and continual leadership and dedicated 
service to the college or university community. 

In 1984, the Adele H. Stamp chapter of Mortar Board celebrated its 
50th anniversary at the University of Maryland. In honor of this occas- 
sion. Mortar Board sponsored a reception inviting their numerous and 
illustrious alumni. 

Mortar Board has continuallly provided service to the University of 
Maryland. In recognition of the special role this Honor Society enjoys 
at the University of Maryland, Chancellor Slaughter attended a breal<- 
fast with Mortar Board, pictured above. 




156 Tau Beta Sigma/Mortar Board 



D 



AEn 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 




L 
T 
A 



B 
U 
S 
I 

N 
E 
S 
S 

F 
R 
A 
T 
E 
R 
N 
I 

T 
Y 




Young 
Democrats 



Carribean 
Students 

Officers 84-85 
President: Jovlyn Fraser 
Vice President: Ian Gray 
Treasurer: Raymond Moore 
Secretary: Heather Messiah 




,s\\vJ2LI1T^v 




The University of Maryland Young Democrats was refounded 
in November 1979 under the active leadership of Dave Stinson. 
(Fall '79-Spnng '82) This school year the young democrats are 
again active as they were two years ago^ The young democrats 
are a political-social organization which conducts many events 
for the students as well as the public. During the '84-'85 school 
year the young democrats conducted Ivlondale/Ferraro par- 
ties, rallies, membership drives, debates with the college re- 
publicans, bakesales, and various meetings. The young 
democrats currently have an active membership of over 100 
members and continues to grow. The president is Sim Ger- 
shon the executive vice president is Luis Navarro, the pro- 
grams vice president is Steve Kornblit, the treasurer is Ivlark 
Boring, the corresponding secretary is Anita Parasuram. and 
the recording secretary is Wendy Cohen. 



<6/ 



"Congratulations 
Graduates" 



158 



Baptist Student Union 



The Baptist Student Union at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland is a group of students 
united in their understanding of what it 
means to be a Christian in today's world. 
Scheduled activities such as luncheons, 
bible studies and seminars provide stu- 
dents with weekly opportunities for fellow- 
ship and exchange. The BSU emphasizes 
two concepts of christian life. The spiritual 
cultivation of self or the "inward journey" 
and a proclamation of Christian teachings 
to others or an "outward journey". The 
BSU welcomes students of all denomina- 
tions to participate. 





159 



.Sociology Collective 




4-H Club 

Officers 1984-1985: 

President: Stan Ernst 
Vice President: Allison Holder 
Secretary/Treasurer: Margie Pullen 
Publicity: Denise Smici< 
Ag Council Rep: Jaci Pasley 
Dennis Crow 




Beth McGrain (V P ) Barbara Gill, (P ). Summer Whitener, (Pub. Dir.), Angelita Yu, (Under- 
graduate Committee Rep,). Maureen Mullin, (Pub. Dir.), Paula Hams. (Sec), Not Pictured; 
Bruce Kirby, (Social Coordinator) 

The Sociology Collective is an energetic 
group consisting of undergraduate sociology 
majors. Their main goal is to encourage a 
closer relationship between students and 
faculty. To reach this end they sponsor stu- 
dent/faculty mixers as well as the sale of 
coffee and donuts to draw faculty into the 
undergraduate lounge. In addition they pro- 
mote undergraduate involvement in the deci- 
sion making process. There are student 
members on both the policy and undergrad- 
uate committes who represent the collective 
opinion of the undergraduates. Some ac- 
complishments in the past include the addi- 
tion of SOCY 3981, Invitation to Sociology, to 
the department curriculum in order to give 
students a chance to meet faculty and to be 
exposed to the different facets of sociology. 
Future goals are to continue the improve- 
ments in student/faculty relations and to 
stage seminars for undergraduates in area of 
practical and academic interest. 



The University of Maryland Collegiate 
4-H Club is a dedicated, energetic group 
affiliated with the National Collegiate 4-H 
Organization and the University of Mary- 
land Agricultural Student Council. Our 
purposes are to aid in the advancement of 
4-H in the stat, act as a service organiza- 
tion for the University and promote new 
friendships. We are not all Ag majors 
though, our interests range from Dietetics 
to News Broadcasting, We all work to- 
gether to serve the University of Maryland 
and to support 4-H, 



160 




PICTURED, Teresa Rice. David Anderson. Mike Kline, Karen Levy. Steve Magoon. Robert Rendle, Lynn Whited, Judith Fielder. Kathy 
Lackey. Ann Thomas, Evan Blonder. Mike Hepner. Linda Falbo. Mark Slull. Cole Taylor. Andrianna Stuart. Martha Edwards. DeNae Deen. 
Hilary Poore. Marsha Reich, Elizabeth Fries. Demoi Crawford. ADVISOR: Dr, Lester Vough NOT PICTURED: William Mitchell. Marianna 
Romalis. Tim Kelly. Jay Horine. Cindy Schwartz. Wendy Linthicum, Don Duggan. Lisa Lehnhoff, Regina Smick. ADVISORS: Dr. Ronald 
Seibel. Dr Charles Mulchi 



Alpha Zeta 



Alpha Zeta is dedicated to service and to the 
promotion and preservation of agriculture and 
it's component fields and sciences. It is one of 
the goals of Alpha Zeta to provide leadership 
and leaders for all the various fields loosely 
grouped under agriculture. It is also a goal of 
Alpha Zeta to promote and encourage interest 
and participation in the agricultural sciences. 
As demands have increased, agriculture has 
expanded to meet them. There is now much 
more to agriculture than the production of food. 
Ornamental sciences provide many jobs, bio- 
mass production and ethonol synthesis provide 
fuel and energy, and medical supplies and 
drugs are produced, to mention only a few. 

To be Invited as a potential member a stu- 
dent must be working toward a major within 



the realm of agriculture and maintaining a 3.0 
grade point average or better. The student must 
also demonstrate the ability and willingness to 
contribute to his or her campus community. 

The Maryland Chapter of Alpha Zeta has par- 
ticipated in numerous ways to agricultural 
events: participation in AG-Day through exhib- 
its and sponsorship of speakers; promotion of 
National AG-Week; an annual citrus sale held in 
conjunction with other clubs; and contribution 
to the winning homecoming float. Future plans 
include a Maryland agriculture symposium at 
local high schools. 

Throughout, we of Alpha Zeta remain dedi- 
cated to the agricultural community — Up 
Agriculture! 



Alpha Zeta 161 



^V1?^^ 



lEpBtlflft a 



% 





ALPHA EPSILON RHO 1984-1985 MEMBERSHIP 



University of Maryland 

The national Broadcasting Society— or Alpha Epsilon Rho 
(AERho), is an honorary society for the cream-of-the-crop 
broadcasters. It is an organization nation-wide seeking noth- 
ing but the best in broadcasting. 

Chapters on college and university campuses and in major 
broadcast markets work to raise the standards and strength- 
en the integrity within the industry— to keep professionalism 
and excellence the main goal. We provide the opportunity to 
find the "extra edge" within the industry. 

Our local chapter serves as a tool for bringing professional 
and student members together. Most often this is achieved 
through such activities as fund raising projects, guest speaker 
series, seminars and conferences. These activities also 
arouse public awareness of AERho's existence. 





ALPHA EPSILON RHO 1984-1985 OFFICERS: (I to r) Phil Shortt, Treasurer: Lisa Van Dyne, 
Alumni Professional Coordinator; Jeff Hoffman, Vice-President of Production; Janet O'Neill, 
President; Dr. Mike Dumonceau, Advisor; Joy Zucker, Fundraising Coordinator; Jofin Mullen, 
Vice-President; Welby Whiting. Secretary; Nancy Gerstmen, Publicity. 



National AERho President, Dr, Joe Misiewicz speaks at the University of Maryland's 1984 east 
central regional convention. 



162 Alpha Epsilon Rho 



-'"^gg^ 



Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science 




Bottom Row I to r: Nick Giuditta, Tern ZaII. Kimbang Pham. Doug Ramage Middle Row: Valarie Pipwer. Abdibashi Wehelie. Hynek 
Kalkus. Howard Hall Top Row: Robert Uncella. Ctins Janney, Mark Kohler, David Faerberg. 



Officers 1984-1985: 

President: Douglas Ramage 
First Vice-President: Nick Giuditta 
Second Vice-President: Pete Steinman 
Secretary: Alina Semo 

Active Members Not Pictured: 



Darrell Bachman 
Michelle Barone 
Eve Benderly 
Neil Bloom 
Bonnie Lee Chiles 
John Crotty 
Cindy Diamond 
Mita Goel 
Steve Goldstein 
Guy Guzzone 



Ralph Merritt 
Charles Mitchell 
Alina Semo 
Kathleen Smith 
Pete Steinman 
Sheila Sullivan 
Jay Travers 
Nathan Tash 
Cesare Vodopia 
Troy Willett 



Pi Sigma Alpha, the National Political Science 
Honors Society, has been active on the University of 
Marlyand's College Park Campus since it received its 
charter in 1938, 

Pi Sigma Alpha serves several functions. Primarily 
it exists to recognize the outstanding academic 
achievement of government and politics students. 
Membership in the honors society is based on the 
maintenance of not only an excellent standard of 
scholarship in all politics science courses, but also on 
an exceptional overall level of academic distinction. 

Members of the honors society perform service for 
the Government and Politics Department v^/hich is 
designed to enhance the value of Pi Sigma Alpha as 
an integral part of the department. Members provide 
academic peer advising and tutoring for government 
students. Additionally, Pi Sigma Alpha is actively 
working to expand the Department's undergraduate 
internship program and to compile and make avail- 
able information about careers and graduate study in 
political science. 

First and last, however. Pi Sigma Alpha commends 
and congratulates its members for distinguishing 
themselves as academically outstanding individuals, 
particularly in Political Science. 



e 
t 

y 



PI Srgma Alpha 163 



Get Involved with . . . 




Issues and answers 





Outdoor recreation 



We'd like 
to introduce 
you to Stamp 
Union Pro- 
grams. We 
organize ac- 
tivities for 
you-the cam- 
pus commu- 
nity-and 
present them 
in the Stamp 
Union. We in- 
vite you to 
read this list- 
ing and hope 
to see you 
participating 
in our events. 

Stamp 
Union Pro- 
grams pro- 
vides quality 
programming 
for the cam- 
pus commu- 
nity. SUPC 
denotes the 
Stamp Union 
Program 
Council vi'hich 
is comprised 
of ambitious 
student vol- 
unteers v^^ho 
initiate and 
implement 
programs in 
cooperation 
\n\XU trained 
professional 
staff. 



164 Stamp Union Programs 




ilBl vi 



Our ser- 
vices and 
programs are 
offered at 
reasonable 
cost to the 
University 
community, 
with varying 
discounts to 
students, 
staff, faculty, 
and dues- 
paying 
alumni. 

If you have 
a program 
you would 
like fo see im- 
plemented, or 
if you are in- 
terested in 
participating 
in or coordi- 
nating such 
an activity, 
please do not 
hesitate to 
contact us. 
Room 0219 

Adele H. 
Stamp Union 

The 
University of 

Maryland 
College Park, 

Maryland 

20742 

(301) 454- 

4987 



GK'^STBUSTERS 



Stamp Union Program Committees 



Stamp Union Programs 165 



o 

u 
t 
d 
o 



r 

R 
e 
c 
r 
e 
a 
t 
i 



n 



The Outdoor Recreation Committee is 
an organization of students whose main 
goal is to serve University of Maryland stu- 
dents by providing outdoor recreation ac- 
tivities. Some trips in the past were: 
sailing, hiking, biking, canoeing, rock 
climbing, horseback riding, kayaking, ski- 
ing, caving, and camping. These trips will 
be offered continuously and are adver- 
tised in the committee's news brief, "Ven- 
ture Out." So all those looking for an 
adventure, come join the committee and 
experience the great outdoors. Members 
include: 

Committee Chair: Micki Roser 

Vice Chair: Mike Perez 

Treasurers: Eric Eppinger, Stacy Sidle 

Advertising Team: Lori Imhoff, Vicki 

Penn, Tim Smith 

Exec. Board Rep.: Matthew Robb 

Advisor: Gary Radcliff 

Editor of "Venture Out": Jeff Bonar 

Additional Members: Torin Andrews, 
Jim Bush, Angle Grabill, Lily Riva, Roy 
Vanderhoef, Brent Smith, Clay Youmans, 
Lynn Wilkinson, Bob Leffel, Kevin Bru- 
baker, Dan Douglas, Peter Smichenko. 




166 Outdoor Recreation 





^r 


•■..-V4> -> 


__Ji 




■* ■- i- *' •^■. "*** 






jJTiK? ». CUIUS I 


111 OS -• ». '^ 


«^ 






Is'' 


If 




■»*» -v^^ 

^^' 


i 


fc.^^■ 


^f 


L 




5^ 


■'"^^^i:* ^ 




Outdoor Recreation 167 




Glass Onion Membership 



Tracie A. Lango (Pres.) 
Michael Smith (V.P./Security) 
Eric Maynard (Operations) 
Mara Wasilik (Operations) 
Ivan Lieber (Finances) 
Robin Pollock (Hospitality) 
Ken Delaney (Artist Research) 
Joe Delia Barba 
Anne Bernnan 
Amy Brothman 
Ronald Davis 
Tom Dube 
David Duny 
Anne Fello 
Martin Goldberg 
Regina Griffin 
Christine Ha 



College Bowl 
Committee 

Jim Berry 
Bill Byron 
Roger Byrum 
Andrew Dunn 
Nancy Peaderman 
Andrew Salmsson 

Issues & Answers 
Committee 

JoAnn Altmark 
Terry Gaasterland 
Brian McDevitt 
Rori Pollak 



Outdoor 

Recreation 

Committee 

Matt Robb 
Vicki Penn 
Brent Smith 
Lori Imhoff 
Tony Tardino 
Peter Smichenko 
Stacy Sidle 
Kevin Brubaker 
Mike Perez 
Clay Youmans 
Lynn Wilkins 
Bob Leffel 
Eric Eppinger 
Lily Riva 
Mitchel Aronson 
Jim Busch 
Roy Vanderhoef 
Jeff Bonar 
Angle Grabill 
Micki Roser 



Paula Hurwitz 
David James 
John Kirksey 
Mike Lonoff 
Mark McDevitt 
Eileen Moseley 
Lisa Penkowsky 
Nancy Piccirilli 
David Quidas 
Peggy Reedy 
David Rogers 
David Sandson 
Randi Schaffer 
Joe Scuderi 
Chris Wilks 
Steve Willet 



Film 
Committee 

Barbara Bowen 
Phil Braver 
Alan Chasan 
Philip Chu 
Michael Coleman 
Jay Elvove 
Scott Gainsburg 
Jim Geckle 
Stuart Goldman 
Mike Grant 
Mary Huang 
Joanne Kostka 
Pravin Kumar 
Val LaHoud 
Danh Le 
Kirk Marchand 
Fred Merkel 
Sue Murphy 
Keith Newman 
Carl Nobile 
Karen Odyniec 
Gary Ratcliff 
Marianna Romalis 
Patty Segato 
Kelly Sheridan 
Beth Siegel 
Gregory Stavzopoulo 
Peter Yasuda 



168 Student Union Programs 



The Man Who Was The Union 



William Hoff 19: 



185 



^-» • 



I mi 



In Memory Of 25 Years Of Service And Dedication 



The Greeks At Maryland 



Sororities 

Alpha Chi Omega 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Alpha Omicron Pi 
Alpha Phi 
Alpha Xi Delta 
Delta Delta Delta 
Delta Gamma 
Delta Phi Epsilon 
Delta Sigma Theta 
Gamma Phi Beta 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Delta 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Phi Sigma Sigma 
Pi Beta Phi 
Sigma Delta Tau 
Sigma Kappa 
Zeti Phi Beta 



Fraternities 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Alpha Gamma Pho 
Alpha Phi Alpha 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Beta Theta Pi 
Delta Sigma Phi 
Delta Tau Delta 
Delta Upsilon 
Gamma Epsilon Theta 
lota Phi Theta 
Kappa Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Psi 
Kappa Sigma 
Omega Psi Phi 
Phi Beta Sigma 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Kappa Tau 
Phi Sigma Delta 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Alpha Mu 
Sigma Chi 
Sigma Nu 
Sigma Pi 
Tau Upsilon Phi 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Theta Chi 
Zeta Psi 



170 



AB r A E ZH0 IKAM 
NHOnP XTY<I)X¥n 



Greek? 



Can never decide il 
the collar should be 
turned up or but- 
toned down 

Laveliers . . golden 
letters to show who 
belongs to which 
house. 

My pledge pin was 
surgically Implanted 
on rny chest 

It's all greek to me. 



A sure sign o< < 

. Budweiser 

your heart out. 



Never a hair out o( 
place 



I Shades to hide the 

' direction of the eyes. 




V ^r . ^ 



A hofse. of course 



\ 



'jl^r/ 



mJLM 




I 



.^^^"^(kTfit^^"^' 




iWyw4^^w\mMV\\mTOjM 




I 



Sigma 
Kappa 



K 




Executive Board 



172 Sigma Kappa 




Omicron 



Delta 



Kappa 




OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 
NATIONAL LEADERSHIP HONOR 
SOCIETY TAPS REPRESENTATIVES 
OF THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR 
CLASSES. THERE STUDENTS ARE 
ELECTED BY THE CIRCLE. A HIGH 
STANDARD OF CHARACTER, 
DEMONSTRATED LEADERSHIP AND 
GOOD CAMPUS CITIZENSHIP ARE 
BASIC REQUIREMENTS FOR 
CONSIDERATION PROFICIENCY IN 
AT LEAST ONE OF THE FIVE 
MAJOR PHASES OF CAMPUS LIFE 
IS EXPECTED. THESE ARE: 
SCHOLARSHIP; ATHLETICS; SOCIAL 
SERVICE, AND RELIGIOUS 
ACTIVITIES AND CAMPUS 
GOVERNMENT; JOURNAL CAMPUS 
GOVERNMENT: JOURNALISM, 
SPEECH AND THE MASS MEDIA; 
CREATIVE AND THE PERFORMING 
ARTS. 

THE PURPOSE OF ODK IS ALSO 
TO BRING TOGETHER MEMBERS OF 
THE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY 
OF THE INSTITUTION ON A BASIS 
OF MUTUAL INTEREST AND 
UNDERSTANDING. 

Omicron Delta Kappa 173 




Phi 



Kappa 
Sigma 



To us who are a part of it, Phi Kappa 
Sigma is a symbol of resilience. Like any 
fraternal organization, we too have had 
our problems. But, due to our unprece- 
dented unity and strong sense of brother- 
hood, we are once again on the rise. 

Scholastically and academically, Phi 
Kappa Sigma continues to strive for ex- 
cellence and carve its mark here at the 
University of Maryland. Our "skull and 
bones" carved into the cement lining Fra- 
ternity Row has become an institution in 
itself, and, along with the diverse person- 
alities of all those associated with Phi 
Kap, fully exemplify what we stand for 
here at "The Lodge." 




174 Phi Kappa Sigma 




1*,^ -^ 



Executive Board 




Kappa Sigma 175 



Zeta Psi 

Zeta Psi, chartered on the University of 
Maryland campus in 1976, looks forward 
to the future with new objectives, new 
goals, and new outlooks. We are comnnit- 
ted to meeting the challenge of the chang- 
ing world of the college campus. 



Not Pictured; 
Phil McAlister 
Mike Krzastec 
Clark Schepfe 
Rich Milerich 
Mark Tyburski 
Carl Hoffman 
Bob Henley 
Mike Raigan 
Clayton Newman 
Nick Givditton 
Mike Chilvers 
Bill Jordon 



David Jaynes 
Matt Vastano 
Larry Hochman 
Mark Bryant 
Terry Brennan 
Chris Kinney 
Stew Brandenburg 
Gene Mangrum 
Frank Talbot 
Ernesto Tono 
Mike Swaze 




1st Row: Bob Cuningham. Rich O'brian, Chris Gibbs 2nd Row: Cliff Foster. Keith Peley, Zorba Maskavakis, 
Pat Collins. James Warner 3rcl Row 'Old High' Lampron, Leo Balsor, Todies Baldau, Karl Thompson, Tony 
McConkey, Norman Mascot, Evan Pressman. 4th Row: John Bryant, Tom Harman, Merge Frymark, Tim 
Johnson, Ken Keefe, Mike O'Malley, Buffy Latham, Action Brady, Craig Renner 5th Row: Don Cornwall. 
Gordon Zeeman, Mike Cole, Chris Cox, Jason Scribe, Tom Shack. 6th Row: David Fletcher, Eric Publicover, 
Tim Gardes, Mike Phillips, The Machine, Rich Sullivan. Buddy Register, Joe Shepard, Eric Wright 



Officers Fall '84 




j.» ■••^ iSfe 




Pledges Fall '84 



176 




The Alpha Theta chapter of Sig- 
ma Delta Tau currently has a mem- 
bership of 64 sisters and 36 
pledges. We were founded on 
March 22, 1952 at the University of 
Maryland. Our first house was locat- 
ed near lot 3, next door to Wicomico 
Hall. We moved in 1963 to Knox 
Road where we 
currently reside. 

Our 33 active 
chapters stem 
across the country. 
The colors we wear 
are Cafe au lait and 
old blue. Our jewel 
IS lapis lazuli and 
our flower is the yellow tea rose. 

The philanthropy of SDT is the 
National Association for the Preven- 
tion of Child Abuse. Every chapter 
sponsors their own fundraising 
event. Last year, we sponsored an 
M & M sale and raised over $600 for 
our cause. This year we're sending 




crush soda to your crush with a 
note. 

SDT supports and participates in 
Homecoming, Greek Week, and 
Dancers Against Cancer Dance 
Marathon. For the past three years, 
along with our matchups, SDT has 
raised the most money for cancer. 
Above all of our 
different events 
that we participate 
in, our main reason 
for joining is to es- 
tablish a close affili- 
ation and friend- 
ship with one an- 
other. This sense of 
belonging is the essence of SDT. It is 
another home, a place where we 
can be ourselves. The sisters of SDT 
share similar ideals and interests in 
education and activities which 
brings us together in a sisterhood. 
Our sisters may be different, but it is 
the way we put ourselves together 



Crush-grams", cans or orange that sets us apart from the rest. 



Sigma Delta Tau 177 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




$ 



2 



K 



Eta chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa Frater- 
nity was founded in 1897 at the University 
of Maryland. Since its inception it has 
been a key in preparing men for roles of 
leadership and service in society through 
their association with it. Phi Sig has as its 
Cardinal Principles the promotion of 
brotherhood, stimulation of scholarship, 
and development of character. 

Phi Sig prides itself on its diversity. Men 
from many different geographical areas, 
religious creeds, and walks of life join to- 
gether in a bond of brotherhood that is 
unbreakable Opportunities for growth, 
friendship, and a reputation as the best 
party house on campus make this organi- 
zation quite appealing. 

Phi Sig is ever searching for men of 
character to continue building on this 
proud tradition. For, Phi Sigma Kappa of- 
fers not idle fields and indolent meadows; 
she offers hills, and a star. 



178 Phi Sigma Kappa 



Delta Sigma Phi 




The Alpha Sigma Chapter at 
Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity is cele- 
brating its 60th anniversary this 
1984-85 school year. The brothers 
ot Delta Sigma Phi dedicate them- 
selves to maintaining the excel- 
lence established by the charter 
members 60 years ago. Located 
on the edge of campus, the Delta 
Sig house is the only fraternity to 



own and maintain its own resi- 
dence. The pledge class is 16 
members strong and will prove to 
be an asset to the active members 
of Delta Sigma Phi. The brothers of 
Delta Sigma Phi pride themselves 
on a comradery unsurpassed by 
any other organization at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 



A 



1 



$ 




JkM 



Delta Sigma Phi 179 



Sigma Pi 



Sigma Pi Creed 

We believe in Sigma Pi 
a fellowship of kindred minds 
united in brotherhood to advance 
truth and justice 

to promote schlorship, encourage 
chivalry, diffuse culture 
and develop character in the 
service of God and Man 
and we will strive to 
make real the fraternities 
ideals in our own daily lives. 





Officers 

2nd up Gary Meyers 
President Bill Ball 
Treasurer Darryl Watson 
Kevin Delaney 
Secretary Rob Napier 



Pledges 



We would like to take this 
opportunity to congratulate 
Brother Brooke Stroeman 
on his election to the posi- 
tion of second and up of the 
IPC for 1985. 




180 



Stuart . Joe Collins. Mac Femman. Larry Speckler. Jeff Gelier 





T 
a 



'^ u 



K 
a 

P 

P 
a 

E 

P 
s 

i 

I 

o 

n 



The brotherhood of Tau Kappa Epsilon (TKE) at the University of 
Maryland consists of 85 active brothers and pledges. With our 
recent aquisitions of our house located on the corner of College and 
Rhode Island Avenue, we plan to continue expanding and being the 
most active fraternity on campus. 

A few of the functions that we are involved in include SOCIAL- 
(formals, tailgates, mixers), ATHLETIC(football, basketball, and 
many other sporting activities), PHILANTHROPY(including our an- 
nual Speical Olympics at Byrd Stadium), and SCHOLASTIC(tutor- 
ing, study sessions, and awards). 

TKE has over 300 chapters across the country (largest of any 
fraternity). We also have over 200,000 Alumni and many have 
achieved positions of importance in their chosen field and have 
received recognition for their endeavors. Some Alumni include: 
Ronald Reagan, Terry Bradshaw, Merv Griffin, and Danny Thomas. 

TKE is friendship. It is a deep friendship and mutual understand- 
ing among a group of men who have similar ideas, hopes, and 
purposes. This bond of friendship and understanding can give you 
self-confidence and greater appreciation, fortified by a group of 
true and understanding friends which will abide through life. 



Executive Board 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 181 




Tan 

Epsilon 

Phi 

T 



We the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi Feel that the building existing 
at 4607 Knox Rd. is much more than a house, it is our home. Within 
our home is a brotherhood that is diversified, and at the same time 
unified. We pride ourselves on the ability to remain individuals while 
seeking common goals and holding similar values. We realize that 
an active social life is important during our college years, and, as 
such, we have a full social calendar. Nevertheless, we are here to 
receive a degree and this ultimate goal will never be sacrificed. As a 
Fraternity, we actively participate in the Greek System, Intramural 
Sports and Community Service (American Red Cross Blood Drive 
Sponsorship). 

Being the oldest Fraternity house on campus we look to the past 
as a source of pride. Our pride inspires us to work for the future and 
recently we were chosen as the most improved chapter by our 
National Fraternity. 



E 



<J) 



182 Tau Epsilon Phi 




Phi Sigma Delta 

(J) s A 



Phi Sigma Delta 183 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at 
the University of Alabama in March 1856. 
The Maryland Beta Chapter of SAE was 
founded here in October 1943. 

The Chapter was close to 1 00 members 
in its fold, 72 brothers and 20 pledges as 
of December 1984. The current IPC fea- 
tures Carl Treat as Treasurer, Trey St. 
John as Social Chairman, and Brian Ryder 
as Assistant Rush Chairman. Brother 
Treat is also the Greek legislator for the 
SGA. 

The S.A.E. athletics have been impres- 
sive. The S.A.E. soccer team won the in- 
tramural championship by defeating Phi 
Sigma Delta. The football and volleyball 
team both made it to the playoffs. 

The social calendar has also been busy 
with Homecoming, dated parties, des- 
serts and of course. Spring Formal. Our 
Little Sister program is active with over 40 
women involved. 

The Officers for the Spring 1985 semes- 
ter were Chuck Veres, President; Scott 
Stocklon, Vice President; Joel Binder, 
Treasurer; and Chris Thompson, Social 
Chairman. 




:^7"^ &tgma Alpl^a lEpatloti 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
4 FRATERNITY ROW 

COLLEGE Park, Md 207 40 



184 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Delta 



Tau 



Delta 



Delta Tau Delta was founded at the University of Mary- 
land in May of 1948. Delta Tau Delta internationally boasts 
over 120 chapters with over 1 10,000 initiates. The chapter 
at Maryland is made up of 60 brothers coming from various 
parts of the country and studying several different majors. 
The Delts are very active in academics, athletics, and so- 
cial activities. The Delts have had the unique opportunity of 
having 4 of the last 7 I.F.C. Presidents be Delts along with 
several brothers being on academic honor societies. Ath- 
letically, the Delts have teams in all intramural sports and 



placed 5th in overall athletics last semester. Socially, the 
Delts are extremely active and posses a varied and busy 
social calender. Themed parties are held each week with 
the top sororities on campus along with 4 or 5 formal 
parties each semester. The Delts are also very active in 
Greek Week & Homecoming Week, placing in Spirit, 
House decorations, and talent awards. The culmination of 
active academic, athletic, and social life make Delta Tau 
Delta a well rounded fraternity, perfect for the outgoing, 
collegiate male. 




Delta Tau Delta 185 



Sigma Chi 

Sigma Chi, Gamma Chi chapter was founded at 
the University of Maryland in 1941 as a major fra- 
ternal power in building young men's minds and 
character. Through teamwork such as sports, the 
Sig learns the importance of personal and group 
goals. Gamma Chi holds fourteen out of the last 
fifteen All-Sports Champion Awards, a mark of 
excellence hard to touch. But Gamma Chi is no 
newcomer to such prestigeous awards. Gamma 
Chi this year will be working towards its Fourth 
Peterson award in a row, placing it among the top 
one fifth of all Sig Chapers in outstanding achieve- 
ments in scholastics, sports, philanthropy, pledge- 
retention and community involvement. 

Sigma Chi was the only fraternity this year to 
pass all fire and health codes on the first attempt 
and will also be the only Fraternity on campus to 
fully pay off its house. 

This fall semester's Rush program has been one 
of the most successful ever at Gamma Chi paying 
off with 38 quality pledges accepting bids at for- 
mal pledging on September 29th. The Gamma Chi 
chapter has an active alumni program of well over 
1,500. 

Derby Daze has been a custom of Sigma Chi 
chapters all over the world since the early 1900's. 
This philanthropy project is international to Sigma 
Chi, designed to raise money for charity through 
various benefits and events. Collectively, Derby 
Daze is the largest college fund-raiser in the world. 
The premier fund-raising event on most campuses, 
the Daze has become the social highlight as well. 
In only its second year here at Maryland, Derby 
Daze has quickly risen to the number two fund- 
raiser here. The top position is well within reach. 

Leadership is an important factor to continuing 
the excellent tradition that Gamma Chi has estab- 
lished. Sigma Chi has the largest contingent repre- 
sented in the Order of Omega, a campus Greek 
Leadership Society. But without the help of our 
pledges, this program and others will not continue. 
We look forward to seeing you during Rush. 
In Hoc Signo Vinces 
The Brothers of Sigma Chi 
Gamma Chi Chapter 




Gamma Chi 
University of Maryland 

4600 Norwich Rd. 
College Park, Md. 20740 



186 Sigma Chi 



Phi Gamma Delta 




I 



I 




187 




188 Phi Kappa Tau 



Theta Chi 





The Alpha Psi chapter of Theta Chi Fra- 
ternity has been a part of the Greek sys- 
tem at the University of Maryland since 
1929. Currently the third largest house on 
campus, our brotherhood of ninety plus 
and our Daughters of the Crossed Swords 
little sister program of over forty help 
make us one of the strongest as weW. Our 
avid participation in athletics, shown by a 
top three standing each year, and our 
community service work help give us this 
reputation. Socially strong as well through 
our infamous open parties and two 
o'clock clubs, the spring semester of each 
year is highlighted by our Founder's Day 
Formal for alumni as well as undergradu- 
ate brothers and the fall semester by our 
Weekend Away in which the brotherhood 
retreats to the mountains for an unforget- 
table three days. 




Theta Chi 189 



■:^ 



^c* 



.c^^ 



Quality academic programs are a tradition at the 
Uriiversity of Maryland. From the onset of their college 
careers, students must demonstrate a strong potential 
for academic success. Those who enroll must show a 
good academic standing in regard with high school 
grade point average and SAT scores. The administra- 
tion here in College Park encourages students to main- 
tain good academic marks throughout their studies in 
college. 

To earn a degree, students must fulfill their depart- 
mental requirements, supporting course requirements, 
major requirements, and University of Maryland require- 
ments. Granted, knowing specifically which courses to 
take, along with meeting any of their prerequisites, can 
be complicated. However, the many advising programs 
used by students before registration minimizes confu- 
sion. 



While the University is recognized for its diversity of 
people and programs, it still maintains a proud sense of 
community. Students put forth a lot of effort to pursue 
their education at the University of Maryland, whether it 
be from moving away from home or even from avoiding 
the possibility of academic probation. 

The College Park campus is divided into five aca- 
demic divisions, each headed by a provost. Included 
within the five divisions are eight colleges and two 
schools, each headed by a dean. Undergraduates may 
choose from over one hundred majors and programs 
within these divisions, or they may design an individual 
course of study under the appropriate supervision. All of 
these features and more rank University of Maryland 
within the top ten percent nationwide of higher educa- 
tion institutions. 



resident John S. Toll stated six years ago, "Through a 



can be one of the nation's top universities, 

Toll, a Yale physics graduate and a Princeton advanced 

physics graduate, took his position as the twenty-second 

president of the university in 1978. 
Improving the quality and ranking of N/1aryland was, and still 

is, one of Toll's major objectives. This objective has become 

more of a reality as the university has moved up in the ranks of 

nationwide universities. 
Ome of the most vesible achievements in Toll's presidency 

has been the quality and accomplishments of the faculty. 

According to the 1984 President's Annual Report. Maryland's 



faculty was rated in the National Academy of Sciences report 
among the top ten state universities of the nation in more 
disciplines than any other university in the Northeastern United 
States." 

Besides the faculty, other areas of the university received 
noted recognition and accomplishments, ranging from student 
organizations, to departments and programs. 

An overall effort has moved ivlaryland up in the ranks. 
According to the NAS' study, l\^aryland rates high in improving 
their current standing. 

In President' Toll's President's Annual Report, he said sup- 
port will be needed "for the goal of making the University of 
Maryland one of the nation's finest public universities." 





'1'^ 





riflj diversity of Maryland's Chancellor John Brooks Slaugh- 
la ^^' ^^^ ^®' many goals for the university since taking his 
e9 position as the third chancellor of the university. 
Slaughter, the first black chancellor, came to the College 
Park campus in November 1982. Several of Slaughter's accom- 
plishments have stood out. 

The personalization of the May 1984 graduation ceremonies 
was one of his accomplishments. He also promoted the sense 
of campus community through the Freshman Convocation on 
September 4. 1984, and the Faculty and Associate Staff 
Convocation on September 17. 1984. 

"I am committed to a university that is a community ■ that 
takes pride m itself and touches each person involved in the 



campus with that pride," said Slaughter during his inauguration 
speech on May 3rd. 1983. 

In a pamphlet entitled. "Making a Difference, Goals, Objec- 
tives, and Initiatives. Fall 1984," Slaughter listed several of his 
main objectives. They were: Firstly, to achieve and maintain 
excellence in campus instructional research, and public service 
programs. Secondly, to create a model multi-racial, multi- 
cultural and multi-generational academic community. Thirdly, to 
improve the quality of campus life for students, faculty and 
staff. And finally, to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of 
campus administration 

"I want to make a difference." said Slaughter. 



Making 
The Deans List 




194 Deans 




Deans 195 




196 Deans 




Deans 197 



v>^^ 






> <Q'^ h^^ ^'^^ cSf M<^® 






rX^^ 



A 



.V^® 



■NY-^ 



.vo^ 






^^^«^- 



o<^ 






x.^^ 



G'^^ 



O* <^^^6^ ^ y G^^ \x)»^ 









^^ 



.o^ 



c-\e9' (2>a.S' Ae<^ 






vo 



.v« 



xe^ 



^^^^f;-^>^ 









l«>".viO'' 









i> 










'^^"'" "^^^fr5:'°;>'^*' 



:VO^ 









..S."..^«' 












^^^.<^ 



e-^U^^ 



.<<^ 



pX- 



,te^- v»^ 















G'^" 




Honoraries 199 



Ba' 



©a 



y.Q^ 






Naf^ 






,vN\C^ 






G0\a 



VCeo 






tosof^ 






pa^ 



Jose' 



jo^o^VaO^'^^' 
George ^^et 



VA\V^e 



pa" 



Oa" 



s\^ 



pat 



:V\at^ 



^^99, 



je^^^|ra\eV 

sf^WWarf^, 
Oaf,-^aO 



L\et 



S\« 



ooQ 



S^ 



,\\oO 



\6 



Oa^ . 



2.SN 









ewza^t G- ^^ 
GV^a^^®LG\a^^^,M\ess^° 



^<ot^^<osso9 



Oa^^^'pogVvese X 






JoseP^G-,ost)^^9^ 



G,e99.\d^at<i p\to 









^0' 



,seP^ 



200 Honoraries 




Honoraries 201 



202 Honoraries 






,e^^ 






9»^ 



,0^^ 



e>»' 



eQ"- c^. 






,a<^ 



VA' 



o^e\v-^,a^' 


















.^a^ 






\\\ 



[\es 



^a^-o ^^ne^^«^ 



,a<^ 



«\^ 



V^o^-; ^ev 



^iv^SV, 



>^e' 






.\<^ 



,oS 






VA»' 



.^-^^^ 





Honoraries 203 



Classes, Classes, Classes! 



The College Park campus is di- 
vided into five academic divisions, 
each headed by a provost. Includ- 
ed in the five divisions are eight col- 
leges and two schools, each 
headed by a dean. Undergradu- 
ates may choose from more than 
100 majors and programs within 
these divisions, or they may design 
an individual course of study under 
the direction of the Dean for Un- 
dergraduate Studies. 



Undergraduate 
Studies 

The Office of Undergraduate 
Studies coordinates undergradu- 
ate advising at the College Park 
campus, paying particular atten- 
tion to those students who have 
not yet decided on a major. And 
while it does not serve the same 
function as an actual college or di- 
vision, it is headed by a dean-a 
good indication of its importance 
within the University. 

In conjunction with the five divi- 
sions of the University, Undergrad- 
uate Studies supervises two 
important bachelor degree pro- 
grams: General Studies and Indi- 
vidual Studies. 

A Bachelor of General Studies is 
recommonded for those students 
who want to pursue as broad an 
undergraduate education as possi- 
ble and who do not want to spe- 
cialize in a specific discipline. 
Students who opt for this degree 
will chart their own programs, 
choosing courses from at least 
three academic divisions and col- 
laborating with an advisor in the 
Office of Undergraduate Studies. 

Alternatively, a bachelor of Indi- 
vidual Studies is recommended for 
students who seek a highly spe- 
cialized education and who are 
willing to create and complete an 
individually tailored major. Former 
graduates of this program, for ex- 
ample, include gerontologists, 
medical illustrators, and science 
fiction novelists. All student-de- 
signed majors must meet the ap- 
proval of a faculty advisor and a 
five-person faculty committee. 



University Studies Program 



The faculty of the University of 
Maryland believe that your col- 
lege degree should yield more 
than the job or graduate school 
of your choice. Your years in- 
vested at College Park should 
also result in a well-rounded un- 
derstanding of your environment 
and the ability to build on that 
knowledge. 

To prepare students beyond 
the specifics of their majors, the 
faculty require all undergradu- 
ates to complete a series of 
"general education" courses. 
Grouped together, these man- 
datory undergraduate courses 
constitute the University Studies 
Program. Requirements of this 
program are spread throughout 
each student's stay at College 
Park and represent about a third 
of the total academic work 
needed for a degree. 

University Studies consists of 
three kinds of course 
requirements; 

"Fundamental Studies require- 
ments are designed to give stu- 
dents a firm foundation in 
English and mathematics. These 
requirements consist of three 
courses: freshman composition, 
introductory college mathemat- 
ics, and junior composition. 
'Distributive Studies require- 
ments are intended to help stu- 
dents gain an appreciation of 
the ways in which scholars in dif- 
ferent disciplines collect data 
and analyze information. Twen- 
ty-four credits are needed to 
complete these requirements, 



which include a minimum six 
credits in each of the following: 
culture and history, literature 
and the arts, social and behav- 
ioral sciences, and natural sci- 
ences and mathematics. 
'Advanced Studies require- 
ments are intended to expose 
students to more complex inter- 
disciplinary studies. Courses ful- 
filling these requirements must 
be taken from departments out- 
side of each student's major. 




Classes, Classes, Classes! 



Accounting 

Advertising Design 

Aerospace Engineering 

Afro-American Studies 

Agricultural Chemistry 

Agricultural Engineering 

Agricultural And Extension 

Education 

Agricultural And Resource 

Economics 

Agriculture, General 



Engineering 

English 

Entomology 

Family And Community 

Development 

Finance 

Fire Protection Engineering 

Food Science 

Food, Nutrition and Institutional 

Administration 

French Language And Literature 



Music 

Nutrition 

Personnel And Labor Relations 

Philosophy 

Physical Education 

Physical Sciences 

Physics 

Poultry Science 

Pre-Dental Hygiene 

Pre-Dentistry 

Pre-Forestry 



Majors And Courses Of Study 



Agriculture, Undecided 

Agronomy 

American Studies 

Animal Science 

Anthropology 

Apparel Design 

Architecture 

Art History 

Art Studio 

Astronomy 

Biochemistry 

Biological Sciences 

Botany 

Business and Management 

Chemical Engineering 

Chemistry 

Chinese 

Civil Engineering 

Comparative Literature 

Computer Science 

Conservation and Resource 

Development 

Consumer Economics/Consumer 

Technology 

Criminology 

Dairy Science 

Dance 

Dietetics 

Ecomomics 

Education 

Electrical Engineering 



General Studies 

Geography 

Geology 

Germanic And Slavic Languages 

And Literature 

Government And Politics 

Greek 

Health Education 

Hearing And Speech Sciences 

\-\ebre\N And East Asian Languages 

History 

Horticulture 

Housing And Applied Design 

Individual Studies 

Institution Administration 

Interior Design 

Italian 

Japanese 

Jewish Studies 

Journalism 

Kinesiological Sciences 

Latin Language And Literature 

Law Enforcement 

Management And Consumer 

Studies 

Management Science And Statistics 

Marketing 

Mathematics 

Mechanical Engineering 

Meteorology 

Microbiology 



Pre-Law 

Pre-Medical Technology 

Pre-Medicine 

Pre-Nursing 

Pre-Optometry 

Pre-Osteopathy 

Pre-Pharmacy 

Pre-Physical Therapy 

Pre-Podiatry 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine 

Production Management 

Psychology 

Radio, Television, Film 

Recreation 

Russian 

Russian Area Studies 

Sociology 

Spanish And Portugese Language 

And Literature 

Speech Communication 

Statistics And Probability 

Textile Marketing/ Fashion 

Merchandising 

Textiles 

Theatre 

Transportation 

Urban Studies 

Women's Studies 

Zoology 



Classes 205 



Agricultural And Life Sciences 



The Division of Agricultural and 
Life Sciences offers students a 
wide range of opportunities for the 
study of living organisms and their 
interaction with their environment. 

This division oversees the Col- 
lege of Agriculture, and trains stu- 
dents in agricultural-related 
sciences, technology, and 
business. 




Students may also choose from 
several pre-professional programs, 
including pre-medicine, pre-den- 
tistry, and pre-veterinary medicine. 

Students within the Division can 
prepare themselves for any num- 
ber of possible careers, including 
those in mining, petroleum, or 
chemical industries, commercial 
pest control, and state and federal 
research programs. Undergradu- 
ate degrees combined with spe- 
cialized graduate study will pave 
the way for careers in the medical, 
dental, and para-medical fields. 
Special features of Agricultural and 
Life Sciences are: a first-rate horti- 
culture lab and equally extensive 
facilities for turf management and 
soil conservation; cattle, horse, 
and chicken livestock for animal 
production research and observa- 
tion; environmentally safe pesti- 
cide development; electron 
microscopes and state-of-the-art 
chemistry equipment; a world-fam- 
ous Laboratory for Chemical Evo- 
lution, where scientists study the 
origins of life; and the opportunity 
for interdisciplinary study of the 
Chesapeake Bay and its 
ecosystems. 



The Division of Arts and 
Humanities offers a ricli 
assortment of courses and 
programs for majors and 
non-majors alike. Students 
interested in the liberal 
arts will find a broad range 
of fields from which to 
choose, as will students 
who seek professional 
work in the creative and 
performing arts. 

In addition, Arts and 
Humanities encourages its 
students to take 
interdisciplinary 
approaches to the study 
of culture and human 
behavior. 

This division oversees 
206 Academics both the College of 



Journalism and the School 
of Architecture. The 
College of Journalism 
stands at the doorstep of 
the world's news center, 
and as such is an ideal 
training ground for mass 
communications and 
public relations. The 
School of Architecture 
attracts students 
nationwide, and its faculty 
members have established 
excellent reputations in 
both research and 
professional practice. 

The Division prepares 
students to perform 
successfully in a variety of 
careers and professions 
which require literacy and 




the power to analyze. 
Many of the majors and 
programs make for 
excellent pre-law 
preparation, and liberal 
arts graduates now enter 
fields more diverse and 
challenging than ever 
before, including 
publishing, retail and arts 
management, bilingual 
business and government 
work, and architectural 
and historical preservation. 

Special features of this 
division are: The Maryland 




Behavioral And Social Sciences 

The Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences consists of faculty 
and students interested in researching, analyzing, and solving beha- 
vorial and social problems. 

Included in this division is the College of Business and Managennent, 
the only business school in Maryland accredited by the American 
Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The faculty of the College 

are scholars and profes- 
sional leaders who spe- 
cialize in many areas, 
including accounting, fi- 
nance, marketing, and 
public policy. 

Coupled with its aca- 
demic departments, pro-- 
grams, and institutes, the 
Division is also well re- 
spected for its active re- 
search and service units, 
such as the bureau of 
Business and Economic 
Research, the bureau of 
Governmental Research, 
and the Center for Philos- 
ophy and Public Policy. 
As might be expected 
from so large a division, 
graduates may choose 
from a diverse array of 
careers in management, 
retailing, government, 
and research. 
Special features of the 
Division are: a professional criminal forensics lab to supplement law 
enforcement training; a computer-assisted cartography lab; special- 
ized sound chambers for audiology research and a full service Hearing 
and Speech Clinic; a psychology perception lab for research related to 
vision, taste, and smell; a variety of pre-professional business clubs 
and societies and regular recruiting with some of the area's top corpo- 
rations; and archaeological experience in the ancient world. 




Dance theatre; University 
Theatre; the University of 
Maryland Chorus; excellent 
radio and film editing 
facilities and journalism 
internship opportunities; 
foreign language labs for 
individualized instruction; 
and the chance for pre- 
professional field 
experience in historic 
preservation and 
architecture. 





Human And Connnnunity Resources 



208 Academics 





The many programs of the 
Division of Human and 
Community Resources are 
designed to train professionals 
interested in improving the 
quality of life for individuals as 
well as whole communities. 

This division is divided into 
four separate colleges: The 
College of Education, the 
College of Human Ecology, 
the College of Library and 
Information Services, and the 
College of Physical Education, 
Recreation and Health. 

The Division is also home to 
the nationally respected 
Center on Aging, a focal point 
for research on aging and 
community outreach, as well 
as the more specialized 
National Policy Center on 
Women and Aging. Students 
who enroll in this division can 
expect to pursue a broad mix 
of human service careers. 
Counted among Human and 
Community Resources alumni, 
for example, are librarians, 
teachers, school 
superintendents, curriculum 
specialists, community health 
and recreation managers, 
nutritionists, and family 
therapists. 

Special features of the 
Division are: the Science 
Teaching Center, an 
innovative laboratory for 
teaching science and 
mathematics; the Center for 
Young Children, a research 
and training facility for future 
teachers; the Special 
Education Resources 
Laboratory, a comprehensive 
collection of testing and 
instructional materials; 
exceptional interior design 
studios; historic costume and 
textile collections and 
specialized labs for the study 
of fabric safety and durability; 
and motor learning labs and 
high speed photographic 
equipment for detailed 
measurement of human 




Mathematical And Physical Sciences And Engineering 




The Division of Mathematical 
and Physical Sciences and 
Engineering functions as a 
multi-faceted technical institute 
within the University. A leading 
center of fundamental 
research, the Division provides 
many undergraduates with the 
opportunity to work as paid 
student helpers and lab 
assistants. 

Nationally recognized for the 
quality of its curriculum, the 
College of Engineering is a 
major part of this Division and 
IS headed by its own dean. 
The College also boasts an 
extensive Cooperative 
Engineering Education 
program, which allows 
students to alternate course 
work and paid professional 
internships. 

Aside from technical study, 
a major portion of this 
division's teaching program is 
devoted to non-science 
students interested in 
exploring science from a more 
general perspective. 

Undergraduate work in the 
Division serves as an excellent 
stepping stone for both 
graduate and medical school, 
as well as for research 
careers in industry, 
government, and business. 

Special features of the 
Division are: a state-of-the-art 
subsonic wind tunnel; a model 
nuclear reactor for the study 
of subatomic particles; one of 
the world's largest long-wave 
length radio telescopes at 
Clark Lake, California, and an 
optical observatory in College 
Park; two Van de Graaf 
accelerators; a computer 
vision lab; the Maryland Fire 
and Rescue Institute, one of 
the country's leading centers 
for fire protection reasearch 




and training; flexible physics 
and engineering tutoring 
services; and a variety of pre- 
professional clubs. 



Academics 209 






f ^ # 



i:m^ 



I''''*v>-'s 









> 4 \ 




/ 



.^^- 



All students attending the University of Maryland 
have one thing on their mind; the baccalaureate degree. 
Seniors, however, are not far fronn achieving this goal. 

Seniors here at College Park can be described in 
many ways. They are envied by the lowerclassmen just 
beginning their academic journies towards lifetime ca- 
reers. Men and women of the senior class are proud - 
proud to have been a part of the University of Maryland, 
academically and socially. They have strived through 
courses required for their major and its supporting 
courses. Seniors have also lived through the horrors of 
walking to class from lot four and have relished in the 



convenience of parking in lot one. Their efforts have 
shone forth like gold. 

The accomplishments of a senior at the University of 
Maryland are truly worthwhile, and services provided on 
campus have helped reach his goal. 

When seniors reflect on their days at the University of 
Maryland, they will remember the lines at Roy Rogers, 
the fun at football games, the good times on Route 1, 
the friends in the dorms, and maybe even studying in 
the library. No matter what comes to mind, they will feel 
proud to have graduated from the University of Mary- 
land, home of the cute, little Terp. 





Rachel B. Aaron 

H.E.S.P. 



Debbie S. Aaronson 

Marketing 



Jonathan R. Abbett 

General Business 



Marta E. Abrams 

Finance 



Ronald Abrams 

Marl<eting 






%^ M i^\ 




Donald Adams 

Matliematics 



Thomas J. Ahearn 

Finance 



Abdulhafiz A. Ahmed 

General Biological 
Science 



Stephen M. Ahnert 

Chemical Engineering 



Gurminder S. Ahuja 

Zoology 






Akenbobola T. Akinkoye 


Tina J. Akins 


Benjamin Akman 


Abbas Alagheband 


Gina K. Alderson 


Criminology/ 


Criminology 


Computer Science 


Electrical 


Psychology 


Psychology 






Engineering 






Jennie C. Aim 

Art Studio/Art 
History 



Steven B. Alsenberg 

Speech 
Communication 



Susan M. Amey 

Mathematics 



Jennifer Ammon 

Chemistry 



Bob E. Amos 

Computer Science 



212 Achievers 






vvj: 1 




Margie P. Ancheta 

Business 



Charles E. Anderson Deborah L. Anderson Rowland E. Anderson Leslie Anderson, Jr. 

Criminology /Pre-Law Family Studies Electrical Engineering Kinesoigy 




Valerie E. Andrews 

Hearing & Speech 



Tariq Anis 

Psychology /Biology 



David L. Antonio 

Mechanical Engineering 



Adros Appandi 

Civil Engineering 



Bryan K. Armentrout 

Radio- Television-Film 




Jason E. Armstead 

Computer 

Science/Electrical 

Engineering 



Karin T. Arnold 

General Studies 



Maria E. Arribas Farzin Arsanjani Farhang Aryannejad 

Government & Politics Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering 




I ■; 



David C. Ashby Emerito L. Asuncion 

Electrical Engineering Biological Science 




Michele Asrael 

Speech 
Communica tions 



John P. Atanasio 

Economics 



Jane M. Atkins 

Journalism 



Achievers 213 



Frank A. Attard 

Microbiology 



Wende J. Attman 

Radio- Television-Film 



Hubert L. Atwater III 

Electrical Engineering 



Amy J. Atwood 

Journalism 



Howard A. Aupke 

General Business 




Karen J. Aviles 

English 



Stephen T. Ayers 

Architecture 



Ramin D. Azimi 

Finance 



Lynn F. Baker 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Susan E. Baldwin 

Radio- Television-Film 




Brian A. Balenson 

Finance 



Robert J. Bamberger 

Electrical Engineering 



Tartnip Bamrungtakun 

General Business 



Carolyn Banks 

General Business 



Kavita Bapna 

Family Studies 




Michael S. Baracco 

Electrical Engineehng 



Marta E. Barbee 

Speech 
Communica tions 




Kathryn S. Barclay 

Personnel/Labor 
Relations 




David C. Bardach 

Chemical Engineering 



Deborah D. Barfield 

Journalism 



214 Achievers 



Orlando A. Barnabei 

Marketing 



Susan E. Baron 

Hearing & Speech 



Michele Barone 

Government & Politics 



Donna Baroody 

C.N. EC. 



Lisa C. Barrett 

Psychology 




Ralph Barry 

Accounting 



Alexandra Basdekas 

Accounting 



Alain L. Bashore 

Chemical Engineering 



Deborah J. Bassham 

Computer Science 



Lisa A. Bateman 

Interior Design 




Traci L. Batts 

Radio- Television-Film 



Carole D. Bayne 

Microbiology 



Pamela A. Bayne 

Economics 



Daniel Beall 

Computer Science 




Kimberly A. Beane 

Government & Politics 




Scott J. Becker 

Business Administration 



Mary S. Beckett 

Textile Marketing 



Catherine C. Beckley 

Journalism 



Paul A. Belelia 

Aerospace Engineering 



Achievers 215 



Charles V. Bell 

Urban Studies 



Risa C. Bender 

Economics 



Burman A. Berger 

Government & Politics 



Nathan Berger 

l-lealtti Services 
Administration 



Robin A. Berger 

Radio- Television-Film 




Donald J. Berlin 

Accounting 



Joseph H. Berman 

Zoology 




Lewis E. Berman 

Computer Science 



Michele Berman 

Economics 



Luis C. Bernardo 

Architecture 




Michael A. Bernardo 

Kinesiological Sciences 



Helene Berson 

Accounting 



Rose A. Beschner Elizabeth G. Besteman 

Agricultural Engineering Animal Science 



Tanya M. Beverly 

Rehabilitation 
Counseling 




Caryll M. Bevilacqua 

Fashion 
Merchandising 



Nondita L. Bhaduri 

Zoology 



Keith T. Bieberly 

English 



Kelli J. Binder 

Psychology 



Michael J. Bitting 

Electrical 
Engineering 



216 Achievers 



Erich Bixler 

Architecture 



Karen Blevins 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Lisa K. Block 

Journalism 



Trudy D. Blouch 

Business Administration 



Donna B. Boden 

Radio- Television-Film 




Paige Bohrer 

English 



Jeffries Bolden 

Zoology 



Thomas P. Bond 

Architecture 




Jennifer Boniface 

Animal Science 



Haryn Boris 

Finance 




Pamela L. Bernstein 

Accounting 



Christine M. Bosco 

Electrical Engineering 




Kenneth C. Bossard 

Psychology 




Brenda L. Botts 

Recreation 



Julie C. Boughn 

Finance 




Charles R. Bouma 

A.R.EC. 



Lori A. Bounds 

Journalism 



Jamie B. Bourne 

Speech Communication 



Sendee Bowen 

Radio- Television-Film 



Karia J. Bowers 

Advertising Design 



Achievers 217 




Michael R. Bowers 

Mathematics 




Karen A. Bowser 

Interior Design 



Derek R. Boyd 

Marl<eting 



Joanne Boyle 

Education 



Joanie D. Bradford 

Psyctioiogy 





Roselyn M. Bradford 


Victor L. Bradford 


Jerome Keith 


Tracy Bradley 


Dawn M. Bradshaw 


Fashion Merchandising 


Kinesiology 


Bradford, II 

Biological Sciences 


Accounting 


Finance 




James Bray 

Accounting 



Robert Breault 

Government & Politics 



Randi S. Brecher 

General Studies 



Susan M. Breig 

English 



m 
^ 



Caryn M. Brenner 

Microbiology 




Linda G. Brenner 

Psychology 



Barry E. Brinker 

Dance Education 



Robert Brizel 



Katherine Brooks 

Business 



Amy E. Brothman 

Journalism 



218 Achievers 







Robert T. Broughman 

Nuclear Engineering 



Edward J. Brown 

Government 



Michael K. Brown 

Political Science 



Rayburn T. Brown 

General Studies 



Thomas W. Browning 

Government & Politics 




Deborah L. Broyles 

Agronomy-Soils 



Mark D. Brusberg 

Physical Science 



Lisa A. Brusio 

Journalism 



Jennifer M. Brust 

Psychology/ 
Government & Politics 



Joseph P. Brust 

Electrical Engineering 




Cheryl S. Bryant 

Interior Architecture 



Trang Bui 

Biochemistry 



Dianna L. Bucci 

Kinesiology 



Pebbles Buchanan 

Government & 
Politics/ Pre-Law 



Rebecca Buehler 

History 



Carol A. Buell 

Biological Sciences 




David Burak 

Finance 



Helen C. Burch 

Sociology /Criminology 



Kathleen M. Burch 

Geology 



Robin R. Burgess 

Journalism /Government 
& Politics 



Achievers 219 



Jean E. Burke 

Special Education 



Anne C. Burkey 

Generai Studies 



Mark E. Burroughs 

Electrical Engineering 



David Burton 

Marketing 



Marcia K. Butkiewicz 

Mechanical Engineering 




Elizabeth C. Butler Mark Butriewicz Karen L. Cabanayan Mitchell A. Cahan 

Cfiemistry Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering History 



i ■. /I 

Kevin P. Caillouet 

Agricultural Engineering 




Wes Calkins 

Personnel 




John R. Callahan 

Computer Science 



Joseba Inaki Calvo Joanne M. Campbell Christopher C. Camut 

Civil Engineering Government & Politics Business 




Daryi S. Caplan 

Government & 
Politics 



Mindi Caplan 

Marketing 



Thomas J. Cardillo 

F.D.S.C. 



Lawrence Carin 

Electrical 
Engineering 



John Carlson 

English 



220 Achievers 



Mike T. Carney 

Accounting 



John Carneym 



Armen Caroglanian 

Electrical Engineering 



Michelle Caron 

Accounting 



Charles G. Carr 

Accounting 




Susan Ann Carter 

Psychology 



Debbie D. Carthorn 

Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Rodney C. Cartwright 

General Business 



Peggy M. Cass 

Civil Engineering 



Una M. Catania 

Journalism 




Elise E. Cawley 

Physics/ Mathematics 



Alice C. Cech 

Radio- Television-Film 



Susanne Cerrelli 

Biological Science 



Horacio Chacon 

Economics 



Kinlin L. Chao 

Biochemistry 




Karen M. 
Chamberlain 

Interior Design 



Sara R. Chambers 

General Studies 



Sheila J. Chaney 

Dietetics 



Belle P. Chang 

Chemistry 



Glenda Chang 

Accounting 



Achievers 221 



James G. Chaparas 

Marketing/General 
Business 



Karin Chaples 

Criminology /Sociology 



Kim E. Chappell 

Journalism 



Edmond Chase 

Child Development 



Eric Chasin 

Mechanical Engineering 




David M. Chatham 

Zoology 



Leslie Chayett 

Education English 



Annie Y. Chen 

Architecture 



Shu Chen 

Microbiology 



Jane J. Cheng 

Marketing 




Anne J. Chesny 


Catherine J. 


Bonnie L. Chiles 


Denise M. Chin 


Sonya Chopra 


Kinesiology 


Chestone 

Business 


Government & 
Politics 


Finance 


Finance 




^- 



Alison Chrichton 

General Studies 




Craig Christenson 

Fire Protection 
Engineering 



Eric J. Christeson 

Criminology 



Catherine H. 
Christopher 

Speech Communication 



Man-Tung M. Chu 

Electrical Engineering 



222 Achievers 




^.^^i 




Gregory Cincinnati Andrew H. Cinoman Jennifer R. Clagett 

Engineering Psychology East Asian Language 

Lit. 



Cynthia L. Clark 

Finance 



Marjorie A. Clark 

Psychology 




William P. Clark, II 

Bio-Chemistry 



Akiva Cohen 

Microbiology 



Faith M. Cohen 

Psychology 



Ivan M. Cohen 

Transportation 



Jeffrey S. Cohen 

Computer Science 




Jonathan M. Cohen 

Government & Politics 



Lissa P. Cohen 

Early Childhood 
Education 




Nadine Cohen 

Government & Politics 



ShyrI A. Coker 

Business 



Richard R. Cole 

Mechanical Engineering 




Carolyn A. Collins 

Psychology 



Gerard Collins 

Finance 



Jennifer A. Collin 

Journalism /So viet 
Studies 



Maureen T. Collins 

Horticulture 



Steven C. Collins 

Physics & Astronomy 



Achievers 223 



Sherri Collins-Flanagan Micheline C. Colman 

Marketing Radio- Television-Film 



Steve R. Colvin 

Government & 
Politics 



Anne R. Compeau Kenneth G. Compell 

Radio- Tele vision-Film A rchitecture 




Neil H. Conley 

Accounting 



Sallie Jo Connell 

Recreation 



Christine E. Connelly 

Microbiology 



Joseph O. Contrera 

Biochemistry 



Victoria A. Contreras 

Psychology 




Derwin J. Conwell 


Wayne C. Cook 


Kevin G. Cooper 


Carol V. Cope 


Mathematics 


Economics 


Government & 
Politics 


Nutrition Research 



Kay Corcoran 

Journalism 




Michelle Cornish 

Accounting 





w% '^^ "^ ^m 



Robert F. Cornish 

Radio- Television-Film 



Kenneth Costta 

Government & 
Politics 




Lisa A. Couturier 

Magazine Journalism 



Christine V. Cox 

Mathematics/ 
Computer Science 



224 Achievers 



Thomaseena A. Cox 

Personnel Management 



Mark D. Craig 

Finance 



Christine M. Cranford 

Early Childhood 
Development 



Karin Craven 

Accounting 



Kaye E. Crawford 

Government & Politics 




Kelly L. Crawford 

Criminology 



Robert T. Crawford 

Finance 



R. Alison Crichton 

Theatre 



Joseph S. Crisafi 

Dietetics 



Stephen D. Criscuoli 

Electrical Engineering 




Deborah D. Croft 

Radio- Television-Film 



Peter G. Crooks 

Secondary Education 



Douglas H. Cross 

Marketing 



Michael B. Cross 

Computer Science 



John M. Crotty Kathryn A. Cruz Cheryl L. Culler Steward Cumbo 

Government & Poliitics Accounting/ Economics Elementary Education Criminology/ PLGL 



David Cross, Sr. 

Afro-American Studies 







Cindy B. Cutler 

General Studies 



Achievers 225 



Theresa Czarski 

Law Enforcement 



Susan Dambrauskas 

Journalsim 



Jill K. Daniels 

Accounting 



Cathy L. Dankewicz 

Aerospace Engineering 



Barbara A. Danoff 

Special Education 




Eric J. Darden 

Government & Politics 



Harold W. Dargan, Jr. 

Afro-American Studies 



Beverly R. Darvin 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Teresa G. David 

Journalism 



Deborah L. Davidson 

Journalism 




Jill R. Davidson 

Journalism 



Carol G.M. Davies 

Microbiology 



Andrea M. Davis 

Advertising Design 



Dana A. Davis 

Radio- Television-Film 



Victoria Davis 

Civil Engineering 




Suzanne W. Davison 

/vtanagement/ Science 



Robin E. Davitt 

Conservation & 
Resource Dev. 



C. Paige Deflavis 

Radio- Television- 
Film/English 



Maria DeFrancesco 

Special Education 



Kimberly D. Degatina 

Marketing 



226 Achievers 



Alisa A. Degeorge 

Computer Science 



Karen M. DeHaven 

Mathematics 



Joan Y. deKaramer Suzanne S. Delchamps Suzanne Delong 

Computer Science Radio-Television- Film Computer Science 




George N. Demas 

Biological Science 



Sally Dembner Joseph W. Demby 

Broadcast Journalism Radio- Television- Film 



Michael B. Denard 

General Studies 



Donna L. Denton 

Government & Politics 





Robert M. Desselle, Jr. 

Marketing 



Lisa Desvjgne 

Psychology 



iif^l 



Lisa Devery 

Journalism 



Dean L. deVilla 

Radio- Televison-Film 



Joseph I. Dexter 

Marketing 




Cindy R. Diamond Laurence A. Diamond 

Government & Politics Radio-Television-Film 



Neil Diamond 

General Sudies 



John P. DiCarlo 

Aerospace Engineering 



Sara Dicker 

General Business 
Administration 



Achievers 227 




Melissa A. Dickinson 

Hearing & Speech 



Jennifer Digney 

General Studies 



Carolyn L. Dilanni 

Biochemistry 





Jerome D. Dillard 

Psychology 



Teresa M. Dillon 

Radio- Television-Film 




Wayne M. Dillon 

General Business 



David T. Diwa 

Agriculture/Economics 




Amelia M. Dixon 

Decision & Information 
Science 



Susan Dixon 

Anthropology 



Eileen Dobrin 

Counseling 




Carol Dockery 

Accounting 



Leib J. Dodell 

English 



Lisa G. Dolinka 

Accounting 



Peter H. Donath, Jr. 

Aerospace Engineering 



Arlene M. Donnelly 

Mathematics Education 




Donald Donoghue 

Economics 



Carol Anne Donohue 

Finance 



Jeffrey Donovan 

Accounting 



Compton E. Douglas 

Industrial Technology 



Karen C. Dowdy 

Finance & Economics 



228 Achievers 



Laura A. Drew 

Textile Engineering 



George M. Dudley 

Computer Science 



Mary E. Dugan 

Therapeutic Recreation 



Chris Duggan 

Psychology 



Anna Marie Dunbar 

Radio- Television-Film 




Roberta A. Duncan 

Advertising Design 



Brenda L. Dunham 

English 



ft 



Adrienne V. Dunn 

General Studies 




Leah M. Durall 

Government & Politics 



Todd Durden 

Accounting 




Sheryar Durrani 

Mechanical Engineering 



Thomas Dwyer 

Urban Planning 



Thomas J. Dwyer 

Geography /Urban 
Planning 



Vincent R. Earland, 
Jr. 

Radio- Television- Film 



llene Eckstein 

Accounting 





Adam D. Edelman 

Marketing 



David M. Edsall 

Physics 



Julia L. Ehman 

Computer Science 



Jody Ehr 

Accounting 



Juliana Eicher 

Fashion Merchandising 



Achievers 229 




Nancy Eichhorn 

Accounting 



William M. Eister 

Nuclear Engineering 



John-Edward Elion 

Gneral Studies 



Kurt M. Elkins 

Geology 



Scott Ellis 

Transportation 




^tJiiAtii 



James W. Engle 

Electrical Engineering 




John C. Erikson 

Computer Science 



Paul A. Erskine 

Marketing 



Sherri L. Evans 

Marketing 




Mark S. Ewart 

General Business 



Jane C. Fair 

Advertising Design 



Frances Falick 

General Studies 



Pauline Fan 

Electrical Engineering 



Morgan Farhat-Sabet 

Experimental Food 




Janice Farr 

General Business 



Robin Farrar 

Architecture 



Waiter Fava 

Animal Science 



Ronald A. Fazio 

Kinesiological Science 



Paula B. Feldman 

Marketing 



230 Achievers 



Benjamin E. Feldspar 

Russian Literature 



Deborah J. Fellner 

General Studies 



Stacey L. Felsen 

Radio- Television-Film 



Steven Fenig 

General Studies 



Sally A. Ferret! 

Mechanical Engineering 




Jeffrey Fessler 

Accounting 



Christina L. Fetchko 

Business 



John H. Fetty 

Architecture 



Jason H. Feuenman 

Finance 



W 



Joseph Fields 

Electrical Engineering 




Carolyn Figaro 

Psychgology 



Edward J. Fineran 

Psychology 



Lori J. Finkelberg 

Accounting 



Shelley A. Finkelstein 

Speech Communication 
Education 



Gaines Leigh Finley 

Apparel Design 




Margaret A. Finley 

Kinesiological Sciences 



Daniel B. Fischer 

Business 



Esther M. Fischer 

Criminology 



Karen Dina Fisher 

General Studies 



Thomas L. Fisher 

History 



Achievers 231 





Edward F. Fitzgerald 

Chemical Engineering 



Nancy Fitzgerald 

Marketing 



Richard J. Fitzgerald Christine M. Flach 

Electrical Engineering Accounting 




Mary L. Flavin 

Zoology /Psychology 




Fred G. Fleisher 

Radio- Television-Film 



Cheryl L. Fleisig 

Radio- Television-Film 



John Fleming 

Geology 



Deborah L. Flickinger Robert D. Flickner 

Business Administration Electrical Engineering 




Raymond J. Flood 

Psychology 



Heather A. Floody 

Speech 
Communica tions 



^t^'*^T^^.). 



Dorothy Floyd 

Government & Politics 




Raimonda Fontana 

Marketing 



Maria T. Forlenza 

General Studies 




Lauretta L. Forristall 

Radio-Television- Film 



Randall Fossum 

English 



Aref A. Fouladi 

Mechanical Engineering 



Elizabeth M. Foxwell 

Journalism 



David J. Foy 

Geography 



232 Achievers 



Kathleen J. Foy 


Robert Frances 


Cestaine Francis 


Pamela K. Frank 


Toby Frank 


Law Enforcement 


Fire Protection 
Engineering 


Government & Politics 


Special Education 


Mathematics 




Sherry Frear 

History 



James R. Frechette, 
Jr. 

General Business 



Julie S. Freeman 

Textiles 




Allan Fried 

General Studies 



Helene P. Fried 

Finance 




Allison D. Friedman 

Dietetics 



Robert G. Frieman 

Microbiology 



Elizabeth A. Fries 

Animal Science 



Lisa I. Frisch 

Biochemistry 



Meredith Jones Frost 

General Studies 




Marjorie A. Fudali 

Journalism 



Lisa L. Fuller 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Jamie B. Fundler 

Business 



Denise K. Furman 

Art Education 



Andrew J. Gaidurgis 

Computer Science 



Achievers 233 



Steven N. Galanti 

Urban Studies 



Eric A. Galasso 

Advertising 



Colleen Gale 

Spanish! 



Theresa Galgon 

Advertising Design 



Eileen M. Galleher 

Englisii 




Prashant P. Gandhi 

Electrical Engineering 




Jane E. Gandy 

Economics 



Michael J. Gannon 

Zoology 



Susan L. Gardiner 

General Studies 



Melissa A. Gardner 

Journalism/ 
Broadcasting 




Raphael M. Garland 

English 



Kimberly D. Garrett 

Psychology 



Sharnett Y. Garrett 

Criminology 



Francine Gart 

Accounting 



John D. Garvey 

American History 




Neal F. Gasser 

Law Enforcement 



Salvador D. Gatbonton 

Government & 
Politics 



Michael M. Gayle 

Zoology 



Christopher Gearin 

English 



Georgine N. Georgine 

Law Enforcement 



234 Achievers 



Christopher J. 


Deborah C. German 


Nancy Gerstman 


Audrey D. Geuder 


Lori L. Geyer 


Gerbasi 


Spanish 


Radio- Television-Film 


English 


Dance / Marketing 


Psychology 












Sim R. Gershon 

Government & Politics 



Mingo D. Ghogomu 

Business Administration 



Laura K. Ghyseis 

Radio- Television-Film 



Rosalyn M. Giannini 

Marketing 



R. Dennis Gibbs 

Computer Science 




Cheryl L. Gilbert 

Dietetics 



Barbara A. Gill 

Sociology 



Joseph P. Gillis 

Physical Education 



Elizabeth M. Gilmore 

Kinesiology 



Annette S. Ginsberg 

Microbiology 




Nicholas A. Giuditta 

Government & Politics 



Kenneth Andre 
Gladden 

Microbiology 




Charles T. Gladstone 

Industrial Technology 



Bonnie S. Glassman 

Kinesiology 



Elizabeth Gleisberg 

Psychology 



Achievers 235 




Escape From Qol^ge Park 



"N. 





•^. 







^nn- 




This is only 
customs of VI 
you would 

Lool<ing 
logic went 
cover of t' 
emergency. A cigarette in t he hallwa y will he^ 

Warning: the SuuiaMtf^fli^^iifilermined 
grey cloud 
anywa 




theii 
had 
know 

I turn 
BIVIGT 340 midterm 



Ge? 

s"? Panic" 

h flips. Ma^ 
tions haven't dIS 
the fall deadline for sB 
pe for the essays. Next tirri? 
the exam to pull the grade up. 
to avoid fooking at the professor. Perhaps it woulc 
br ago, or if I didn't forget to turn the clock back and avoid going tdl 




eight. A cigarette will help. Maybe a coke and a blue plate special. Nicotine, caffeine, protein. GonsunTpl 
demic void. But wait, I have another class to sleep in. From South East Asian language to Chaucer's middle' 
contrast of it all. No wonder when my parents ask how things are going I mildly smile and reply "fine." How can yoT 
it? My ego has been put through the washer: I have failed two midterms, my laundry is stiffening into pieces of furniture," 
masfer cylinder on the car has died, the lady next door is moving, and I have to go listen to middle English! I'm tired. Just a 
vacation would help, or at least some sort of justification. I have to work to night. An cUype a paper after work, and read a 
reserved reading paper, and clean my room, or at least clean the dishes ''^^Bj^^PB what about the oral report in the 
morning, or the lab preparation for the afternoon? Did I stretch a canvas for PPiin^^te? And what about sex? Wait I take 
it back, a yearbook is no place for a discussion on sex. But after all, w^o need it, oon-'t we. I medn, it's important to a 
certain extent. My hands are shaking. No, no, I'm fine. Just tension: acaroemics' tension. 

My best friend grabs my arm. "What are you doing in the middle of the mall with five lit cigarettes? You look like you're lost 
in a Human League video." 

"I can't do it anymore." A frisbee hits me in the head. "But you have to go to Chaucer's class. We can laugh at the othe«v 
students." Passing people in the lobby of Taliaferro, eye contact hits like arrows. Do they notice my eyes are slightly blood- 
shot? Do they know I wore the same pants yesterday? Do I care? No, not really. I regain a sense of composuj;g^d enter 
class five minutes late. Sitting on a window sill instead of a chair, I invite day dreams to take over, Escape — phase one. The 
cars driveby like politicians walking on imported air. They have no idea what I am going through and I find it so relieving. 
Socr l.^w^"toating at thirty-five miles an hour. People and signs and trees and building fly past in two dimensional forms. 
Mcti j6 soothel^iJbul. "I live in America, relax on the streets." Its true. Kids ride bikes, adolescents drive the strip, and I'm 
traveling so far a\^H7^f>J|^^sclassroom. 

Mr. Hook, ^hat cJa^Bj^^K^ about the Pardonner's Tale? 
he was r>«»»wseTOa"asn't*he?" 

Sciy thp /.rong thing? Half the students stare at me while the other half obviously looked away. Panic returns. What do 
I say? It was the only fact I remembered from the Cliff Notes. People are still staring at me. The Professor sucks on his coffee 
and says, "Yes, go ahead." 

"He hated the Summoner." 

I know I am saying the wrong things. SomeoHteteughs. The last straw breaks. Grabbing my books I dart out of the door. 
My steps echo off the walls and vibrate my nerves^^n into a Lacoste pumping the coke machine. 

"Sorry." 

"No problem." Faster and faster, got to get out now^fcrash through the double doors and trip over a professor's dog that 
is chasing leaves. He licks my face and I desperately chalf xerox copies of notes in the wind. The dog bites me and I lunge 
for a colonial bench and melt into the slats. 

I call in sick to work and leave the phone off the hook. Wash enough dishes for a meal of hot dogs and beans and milk and 
a cigarette. Escape — phase two. 

Flipping through glossies of world affairs, I take my mind further away from school and responsibilities (did I pay the rent?). 
I call a romantic aquaintance and no one answers. I unplug the phone (did I pay C&P?). Something is wrong but I can't put 
my finger on it. Even if I knew what it was. I wouldn't want to put my finger on it. Time for head phones. When all else fails, 
music can help. Five hours later I wake up with sweaty ears and cotton mouth. The stereo is cold. I suddenly remember the 
paper I have to type. At least for five hours I retreated. It's not so bad. Maybe I'll go dancing this weekend. Occasionally, the 
time spent away from school is the most important time spent while in school. 



Robert P. dicker 

Chemistry 



Jennifer L. Glover 

Government & Politics 



Sherri L. Glynn 

Personnel /Business 



Nita Goel 

Government & Politics 



Barbara R. Gold 

Criminology 




Jeffery P. Gold 

Transportation 



Martin B. Goldberg 

Accounting 



kdik 



Kevin L. Golden 

Philosophy 



Scott M. Golden 

Marketing 




Geoffrey Goldman 

Pre-med 




Glenn S. Goldman 

Accounting 



Irwin I. Golob 

Personnel and Labor 
Relations 



Diane M. Golub 

Zoology 



Sylvia M. Gomez 

Journalism/Broadcast 



Jose Gonzalez 

Electrical Engineering 




Donna J. Good 

Mathematics Education 



Edward Goodman 

Accounting 



Margaret A. Gore 

H.ES.P 



Robin i. Gorenstein 

Fashion Merchandising 



Thomas J. Gorman 

Radio- Television-Film 



238 Achievers 





Joel Goron Airlangga Gosal 

Athletic Administration Mechanical Engineering 



Carole L. Goss 

Hearing & Speech 



Corey J. Gottlieb 

Finance 



William C. Gould 

General Business and 
Management 





April Gower 

Photojournalism 



Linda Goyen 

Marketing 



William J. Graff 

Journalism 



Laura L. Grasso 

Accounting 



Mary Leigh Grattan 

Law Enforcement 




Marc G. Grebow 


Allyson Green 


Betsy A. Green 


Renee L. Green 


Diana R. Greenberg 


Accounting 


Urban Studies 


Early Childhood 
Education 


Finance 


Computer Science 




Alison M. Greene 

Economics 



Arlene B. Greenfield 

General Studies 



Robin M. Greenfield 

Recreation 



Sherrle A. Greenfield 

Accounting 



Sheryl A. Gregoire 

Criminology 



Achievers 239 



Timothy C. Gregory 

Computer Science 



Michael Grembowicz 

Radio- Television-Film 



John F. Gretka 

History 



Bonnie L. Gretsch 

English 



Chip Gribben 

Advertising Design 






Douglas R. Griffin 

Mechanical Engineering 



Kirsten Griffin 

Fashion Design 



Regina Griffin 

Marketing 



Bryant L. Griffith 

Chemistry 



Lisa C. Grigorian 

Marketing 




Steven C. Grimaldi 

Computer Science 



Lori B. Grossman 

General Studies 



Susan D. Grubb 

Government & Politics 



Anthony W. Guidice 

Government & Politics 



Flavia T. Guimaraes 

Computer Science 




Patricia T. Guimaraes 

Computer Science 



Sara B. Gumnit 

Accounting 



Tracey Gundersdorff 

Criminology 



Lawrence L.Gundrum Jr. 

Economics 



Matthew T. Gustafson 

Fire Protection 
Engineering 



240 Achievers 



James K. Guy 

Mechanical Engineering 



Peggy Susan Guy 

Personnel & Labor 
Relations 



Irene M. Haas 

Social Studies 
Education 



Wafa Haddad 

Business Administration 



Joseph M. Haddon, 
Jr. 

Finance 




Christine M. Hahn 

Computer Science 



Jeffrey D. Mains 

Arctiitecture 



Kathleen Haislip 

Accounting 



Heather L. Hall 

Microbiology 



James R. Hall 

Marketing 





Regina L. Hall 

Special Education 



Nizar K. Hamad 

Computer Science 



Anne Hamilton 

Radio- Television-Film 



Kimela Hamilton 

Psychology 



Robin A. Hammett 

Journalism 




Debora D. Hammill 

Radio- Television-Film 



Everette Hammond 

Radio- Television-Film 



Bruce M. Hand 

Electrical Engineering 



B. Hann 

Mathematics 



Geoffrey M. Hannigan 

GFS/Science 
Education 



Achievers 241 




Philip J. Hanyolt 

Journalism 



Amos R. Hardy 

Economics 



Maureen B. Hargaden 

Animal Science 



Katrina L. Harmon 

Advertising Design 



Janet M. Harney 

Radio- Television-Film 





Kenneth J. Harringer Leslie A. Harrington Joanne S. Harris 

Electrical Engineering Economics Government & Politics 




Laurie t. narns 

Hearing & Speech 




Susan Harris 

Psychology 




Debra Harrison 

Journalism 



Mmh 



Matthew Hartman 

Finance 



Karen L. Haselmann 

Therapeutic Recreation 



Phillip A. Hashim 

General Studies 




Karen Havens 

Criminology 




Jeannette H. Hawthorne Laurie R. Hazman Steven E. Hearne 

Government & Politics Accounting Chemistry 



Darren W. Heavner 

General Studies 



Laurie A. Heflin 

Art Education 



242 Achievers 



Alan R. Heller Jeffrey J. Helmetag Marie E. Henderson Victoria Hennigan 

Government & Politics Agricultural Engineering Marketing/Business General Studies 

Management 



David K. Henry 

Radio- Television-Film 




Kelly Herbert 

Journalism 



Karen M. Herer Joseph M. Herishen 

Hearing & Speech Accounting 



Joan E. Herman Laurence Alan Herman 

Radio-Television-Film Computer Science 




Steven M. Herman Jose Hermoza Maravi 

Clinical Psychology Mechanical Engineering 



Helen P. Herron 

Marketing 



Bambang Herwantoro Greg W. Herzog 

Nuclear Engineering Radio- Television-Film 




Patricia S. Herzog 

Early Childhood 



Cheuk-Suen Heung 

Computer Science 



Michael E. Hibbs 

English Literature 



Nathan Hibler 

Sociology 




Craig W. Higgins 

Mechanical Engineering 



Achievers 243 




Jeff Hill 

Government & Politics 



Johnetta L. Hill 

Health Education 



Lisa Hill 

Food Science 



Lorena Hillman 

Microbiology 




Richard I. Himelfarb 

Government /History 




Cheryl H. Hinson 

Computer Science 



Robyn E. Hirschhorn 

Elementary Education 



irma R. Hnatyshyn 

Marketing 



Flora R. Hoch 

Dietetics 



Karen R. Hoch 

Finance/ Economics 




Larry B. Hodges 

Mathematics 



Linda K. Hoff 

English 



Barbara S. Hoffer 

Studio Art 



Alan G. Hoffman 

Marketing 



Beth A. Hoffman 

Journalism 




Caitlin H. Hoffman 

English 



Heidi Hoffmann 

Anthropology 



Kenneth Holl 

Radio- Television-Film 



Rebecca K. Holt 

Zoology 



Ji-Yu Hong 

Chemical Engineering 



244 Achievers 



Catherine J. Hoover 

Geography 



Gary Hoover 

Conservation & 
Resource Development 



Ted E. Hopkins 

Electrical Engineering 



Aileen T. Hopko 

Production 
Management 



Jaeanna K. Hord 

Special Education 




Cindy Home 

Art Studio 



Clifton A. Horton 

Conservation 



Margit C. Hotchkiss 

Advertising Design 



Carta J. House 

Accounting 



Kermit Ctiris Houston 

Journalism 




Juanita P. Howard 

Business Management 



Jane A. Howell 


Huei Hu 


Cynttiia Huang 


George Richard Hudson 


Journalism 


Music 


C.M.S.C 


Kinesiological 
Sciences 




Lewis C. Hudson 

Mechanical Engineering 




Meredith A. Hudson 

Marketing 



Wayne Huff 

Finance 



Elizabeth Hughes 

Government & Politics 



Gregory F. Hughes 

Accounting 



Achievers 245 




Karen A. Hughes 

Zoology 




Lori Hughes 

Government & Politics 



Ying So Hui 

Finance 



ShJng K. Hung 

Electrical Engineering 



Cas Sandra A. Hunt 

General Studies 




David Hunter 

Urban Studies 



Monika K. Husch 

Economics 



Kirstin M. Hussman 

General Studies 



Brian A. Hutchison 

Business 




Adam M. Hutt 

Finance 




Angela A. Hutton 

General Business 



Lori Hyatt 

Finance 



Kimberly M. Hyland 

Journalism 



Mark Hyman 

Finance 




Bonnie A. Hynson 

Criminology 



Jana L. Ifkovits 

Radio-Television- Film 



Elizabeth A. Imhoff 

Journalism 



Janet L. Irons 

Accounting 



Angelina J. Isaac 

Computer Science 



246 Achievers 





Paul W. Ishak 

Government & Politics 



Samuel L. Israel 

Psychology 



David L. Jacintho 

Marketing 



Maryann Jackson 

Personnel/Labor 
Relation 



J. Stephen Jacobs 

Computer Science 




John H. Jacobs 

Government & Politics 



Kristine Jaggard 

Finance 



Gregory Jakubowski 

Fire Protection 
Engineering 



David W. James 

Electrical Engineering 



Donald R. James 

Electrical Engineering 




John A. Jaques 

Recreation 



David H. Jaynes 

General Studies 



Jacqueline M. Jedrey 

Criminology 



Robert W. Jenkens, 
Jr. 

Aerospace Engineering 



Adrienne Jenkins 

Management Consumer 
Studies 




Jane L. Jenkins 

Interior Design 



Julie J. Jenkins 

Nutrition Research 



Stephen M. Jenner 

Psychology 



Teresa L. Jennings 

Government & Politics 



Claire Jensen 

General Business 



Achievers 247 



Hour Favorite Pasttime: 
Procrastination 



I just looked at my daily assignment 
book — I have a five-page paper due to- 
morrow in English! How I forgot about it, 
I'll never know. I'm usually on top of every- 
thing. Oh well, I guess I've just been to 
busy. Let's see what else do I have to do? 
Accounting problems numbers 6 (abc), 9, 
1 1(ab), and I must read Chapter 8 in Eco- 
nomics — only 75 pages. Well . . . that's 
not too bad. I have plenty of time to do 
everything. 

Actually, I think I'll call home. My par- 
ents get upset if I don't keep in touch. 

It's 8:00 PIVl — I think I had better start 
my accounting problems, but first I think 
I'll make a list. I find I get things finished 
quicker when I'm organized. There, my list 
is finished. I'll just stick it on my cork 
board. Now where are the thumb tacks? 
Ah well, I'll pick some up tomorrow. Now 
where was I? Ah yes, accounting. Let's 
see — I've got my calculator, pencils, 
erasers, notebook, ruler, book, account- 
ing paper, and my roommate's notebook 
from last semester (she got an A). There, 
I'm all ready. No wait. I must sharpen my 
pencils first. I just can't function without 
sharp pencils. There, I'm all ready and it's 
only 8:40 PM. It's still early. 

An hour and fourty- five minutes and 
two cups of coffee later, the accounting 
problems are completed; well actually a 
better description would be attempted. It 
is getting a little late I guess. It's 10:25 to 
be exact. I think I deserve a break. I write 
quicker when my mind is fresh. 



Oh oh, it is 1 1:00 PM. I guess I'd better 
get going. That half of Dynasty was just 
the break I needed. Before I start, though, 
I think I'll take a shower just to keep me 
going. I think it's going to be a long night! 
Oh well, I'm not too tired, and my first 
class isn't until 12:00 noon. I have plenty 
of time. Since I don't like to interrupt my 
train of thought while I'm writing, I think I 
will call my friend now. The rates are 
cheaper after 11:00 PM, and my paper 
will give me an excuse to get off the line 
quickly (and save more money.) 

Thank goodness the paper isn't due un- 
til 12:00 — I've got plenty of time. I think 
I'll read my economics tomorrow, or I can 
always catch up this weekend. I have no 
plans. Okay, here it goes, let's start the 
paper. First I'll get a "strong" cup of cof- 
fee. All I need is a little caffeine to get me 
going. 

I've been working on this paper for 
three hours, and I must admit I'm getting 
slightly sleepy. My mind is a little foggy. I'll 



get up early and finish this — there will be 
lots of time tomorrow. 

Buzz ... Oh no! what time is it? Only 
6:00 AM. I can afford to sleep another 
hour. Thank God I can type fast. 

7:30 AM — I guess I should get up. 
After a quick shower and a bagel, I'll be as 
good as new. While I'm finishing up the 
paper, I think I'll watch the morning news 
— the television will keep me awake. I can 
accomplish a lot with it on ... . 

It is now 1 1:45 AM. The paper is due at 
12:00. This typical procrastinator is fin- 
ished, and is racing up the stairs. Each 
breath is becoming harder and her legs 
are becoming like rubber. 

As she charges into the classroom, she 
notices it's empty. Then she looks at the 
blackboard and notices the message. In 
big bold print, it says; "Class has been 
cancelled. Paper is due next class." She 
thinks: "Oh well, that's plenty of time to fix 
this up. I'll have no problem getting an A, 
but first I have to ... " 






Procrastination 249 






Gary K. Jensen 

Finance 



Mark L. Jensen Robert W. Jobes Alfred T. Johnson 

Government & Politics Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering 



Freena R. Johnson 

Institution 
Administration 





Af^ld 



Gail Johnson 

General Studies 



Lisa M. Johnson 

Radio- Television-Film 



Lynne M. Johnson Patrick Johnson Sergio D. Johnson 

Marketing Intenational Relations Theatre 




Steve J. Johnson Ellery T. Johnson, Jr. Michael K. Joiner 

Electrical Engineering Computer Science Chemical Engineering 



Cheryl Jones 

Finance 



Edee F. Jones 

Psuyc Psychology 




Kimberly J. Jones 

Journalism 



Laurie A. Jones 

Journalism 



Linda E. Jones 

Business 



Phillip A. Jones 

Computer Science 



Sandra L. Jones 

Radio- Television-Film 



250 Achievers 




Sean M. Jones 

Marketing 



Stacey R. Jones 

Decision & Information 
Science 



Marl<eting 



Stephanie L. Jordan Mark S. Josephson 

Government & Politics Finance 




Naomi Josephson 

Radio- Television-Film 



Christine L. Judge 

Govenment & Politics 



Song Jung 

Economics 



Phyllis Kahn 

Family & Community 
Development 



Maria D. Kamback 

Microbiology 




Ramin Kamfar 

Finance 



Richard C. Kandel 

Finance 



Tina M. Kao 

General Studies 



Meenu Kapal 

Accounting 



Anna M. Kaplan 

Accounting 




Pamela A. Karagjozi 

Interior Design 




Jeffrey L. Katz 

Accounting 




Kenneth R. Katz 

Mechanical Engineering 



SherrI L. Katz 

Advertising Design 



Stacy Katz 

Textile Marketing 



Achievers 251 




Pamela S. Kaufman Richard E. Kavanagh Elizabeth A. Kaylor 

Wildlife Conservation Aerospace Engineering Geography 



David E. Keating 

Finance 




Sabita Kedia 

Ctiemical Engineering 




Susan E. Keefer 

Sociology 





Willis E. Keeling, III 

Radio- Television-Film 



Christina N. Kelley 

Marketing 



Christine Kelly 

Microbiology 



Mary L. Kelly 

C.M.S.C. 




Thomas W. Kemp 

Criminology 



Michael W. Kennedy 

Aerospace Engineering 



Patricia Brennan 
Kennedy 

Sociology 



William Kenneke 

Mathematics 



Jeanne M. Kenney 

Psychology 




Milton D. Kent 

Journalism 



Daniel I. Kerpelman 

Computer Science 



Elizabeth M. Kerr 

Microbiology 



Stephanie K. Ketter 

Radio- Television-Film 



Alice Khalil 

Family Studies 



252 Achievers 



DeJrdre E. Kilgallen 

English 



Charles J. Kilmain 

Mechanical Engineering 



Albert Y. Kim 

Computer Science 



Kim H. Ingrid 

Transportation 



Shawn H. Kim 

Computer Science 




Allison M. King 


Patricia A. King 


Rhonda King 


William C. King 


Michelle E. 


Advertising Design 


Early Childhood 
Education 


Marketing 


Food Science 


Kingsbury Ressler 

Microbiology 




Marilyn Kirkpatrick 


William E. Kirwan 


Mark Kiser 


Jana Klavik 


Kristiann Kline 


Aerospace 


Architecture 


Institutional 


Economics 


Radio- Television-Film 


Engineering 




Administration 








David Klockner 

Civil Engineering 



Richard Klugman 

Law Enforcement 



Barry C. Knestout 

Architecture 



Gregory J. Koch 

Government & 
Politics 



Ann W. Kohlmeier 

Individual Studies 



Achievers 253 



Beverly J. Kolb 

Psychology 



Jennifer A. Komons 

Fashion Merchandising 



Hyung P. Kong 

C.M.S.C. 



Brenda A. Kooken 

Anthropology 



Leonora L. Kopera 

Ornamental Horticulture 




Clifford M. Kopf 

General Business 



Joanne M. Kostka 

Mathematics 



Karen M. Kotlarchyk 

Accounting 



Lisa J. Kotler 

Marketing 



Michael J. Kovatch 

Electrical Engineering 




Daniel Kracov 

Individual Studies 



Amy C. Kraft 

Radio- Television-Film 



Kathryn S. Kragh 

C.M.S.C. 



Harriet Kramer 

Civil Engineering 



Susan A. Kramer 

General Business 




Matthew Kreft 

Electrical Engineering 



David E. Kriner 

General Business 



Jodi E. Kriss 

Microbiology 



Delia O. Kromer 

Hearing & Speech 



Linda L. Kromer 

Finance /In for ma tion 
Systems 



254 Achievers 



Sandra M. Kuebler 

Marketing 



Christine M. Kulper 

Fine Arts 



Amy A. Kumpf 

Interior Design 



Amir Kupay 

Electrical Engineering 



Suhail K. Kurban 

Civil Engineering 




Sanjeev Kurichh 

Zoology 



Mark H. Kuritzky 

Advertising Design 



Debra S. Kushnick 

Textile Engineering 



Janet M. Kuskowski 

Music Performance 



Nono S. Kusuma 

Electrical Engineering 




^h^^h 



Carlo Z. Kuttner 



Nicholas Ladany 

Psychology 




John S. Laferty 

Psychology 




William J. LaMarsh, II Ingrid K. Lamb 

Computer Science Accounting 




Allison Lambert 

Government & Politics 



Michele G. Lambros 

General Studies 



Tracey R. Lampert 

Fashion Merchandising 



Susan Lane 

C.M.S.C. 



James A. Lang 

Geology 



Achievers 255 



Jeffrey P. Larue 

Commercial Recreation 



Gerald A. Lavallee 

Chemical Engineering 



Ellen S. Lavlne 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Shaun Lawrence 

Economics 



Michael A. Lawson 

History 




Howard R. Layson 

Engineering 



Arthur Lazarus 

Accounting 



Denlse E. Le Blanc 

Interior Design 




Joseph C. Leahy 

Aerospace Engineering 



Sarah F. Lebling 

Early Childhood 
Education 




Barbara Lee 

East Asian Language 



Chee Mun Lee 

Civil Engineering 



Daniel S. Lee 

Nuclear Engineering 



Edmund Y. Lee 

Electrical Engineering 



Victoria R. Lee 

Psychology /Public 
Policy 




DonnaLynne Lefever 

Theatre 



Miriam R. Leibowitz 

Finance 



Lynne A. Leiss 

Psychology 



Cecilia C. Leonin 

Zoology 



Sandy R. Lesser 

Finance 



256 Achievers 



Scott L. Lesser 

Chemical Engineering 



Elizabeth M. Lester 

Textile Marketing 



Ann E. Letizi Michael J. Levendusky Stuart J. Levin 

Radio- Television-Film General Studies Govenment & Politics 



IF 


Ci 


It 


W w 


WA4 


kU 


^^i 


JtM^ 


Howard B. Levine 


Iris Levine 


Steve L. Levine 


Jonathan Levy Karen Levy 


Government & Politics 


Journalism 


Computer Science 


Finance Conservation 




Robin D. Levy 

Advertising Design 



Rochelle L. Levy 

Journalism 



Marissa J. Levyns 

Textile Marketing 



Dawn M. Lewis 

Psychology 



Greta N. Lewis 

Criminology 




Thomas E. Lewis 

General Biology 



Karen A. Leyden 

Journalism 



Maria E. Liakos 

Microbiology 



Jeffrey I. Lieberman 

Accounting 



Diane E. Lindwarm 

Computer Science 



Achievers 257 




Sandra S. Lines 

Physical Education 



llene Lipsitz 

Marl<eting 




Hayley A. Lisabeth James A. Lisehora 

Government & Politics Mechanical Engineering 



Jacqueline Lister 

Fanance 




Julie Little 

Special Education 



Kim S. Lo 

Electrical Engineering 



Christine M. Loewe 

Finance 



Lisa E. Loewy 

Curriculum & 
Instruction 



Mark L. Lofgren 

Accounting 




Robin M. Long 

Special Education 



Stacey A. Long 

Community Studies 



Susan Lorber 

Marketing 



Karen L. Loucks 

Journalism 



Audrey T. Louie 

Microbiology 




David W. Lounsbury 

Economics 



Lisa Lovelace 

Dance 



Antonio Loveman 

Marketing 



Catherine M. Lowe 

Interior Design 



Jane M. Lowenthal 

Sociology 



258 Achievers 



Shao-Hwei Lu 

Computer Science 



Szu-Chiang J. Lu 

Civil Engineering 



Szu-Chien Lu 

Electrical Engineering 



Jeff J. Lucente 

Physical Sciences 



Roger W. Luchan 

Psychology 




Susan Luchansky 

Marketing 



Nancy A. Luden 

Radio- Television-Film 



Jay Lundenberg 

Radio- Television-Film 



Robin Lydell 

General Business 



Karen S. Lyies 

Marketing 




Sharren M. 
MacCartee 

Journalism 



Gina MacDonald 

Radio- Television-Film 



Anne M. MacDougall Cara D. MacRina 

English Dance 



Jean M. Madden 

Mathematics Education 




James R. Mahalik 

Psychology 



Michelle K. Mahon 

Special Education 



Julie M. Malecki Mubarik Malik 

Speech Communication Mechanical Engineering 



Scheryl L. Mallory 

Civil Engineering 



Achievers 259 





Rhonda A. Maimud 


Richard E. Maltagliati 


Michael S. 


Allen S. Mandir 


Richard J. Mangano 


Journalism 


Electrical Engineering 


Mandelblatt 

Radio- Television-Film 


Electrical Engineering 


General Studies 




Lori L. Mankowitz 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Jan E. Manspeaker 

Hearing & Speech 



Trish Marcario 

General Studies 



Cheryll A. March 

Marketing /Economics 



Laura A. March 

Business 




Karen J. Marcus 

Special Education 



Mark M. Marden 

Urban Studies 



Joanna Marinakos 

Microbiology 



Robert M. Marks 

United States History 



Kevin B. Markwordt 

Mechanical Engineering 







Russell Mario 

Marketing 



Todd Mars 

English 



Grant N. Marshall 

Finance 



David K. Martz 

Accounting 



Peter A. Mascone 

Mechanical Engineering 



260 Achievers 



Michael L. Mastracci, Ronald M. Mathias Theodore P. Matthews Valerie R. Matthews Warren R. Matthews 

Jr. General Biological Accounting Radio-Television-Film Industrial Technology 

Mathematics Science 




Ellen J. Maurer 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Iris H. Mautner 

Marketing 



Bill S. Mayo 

General Studies 



Shawn Mayolo Christena M. Mc Cabe 

Accounting Architecture 





Stacey E. McCabe 

General Studies 



Elizabeth A. Joanne L. Mc Carthy Jean Mc Causland Stacey V. Mc Clendon 

McCarthy Marketing Electrical Engineering Communication 

Radio- Television-Film 




Kelly S. Mc Closkey Cynthia Mc Collough John D. McCord James J. McDermott Suzanne M. McDermott 

Radio-Television-Film Marketing Electrical Engineering Marketing Accounting 



Achievers 261 




262 



"Old Mother Hubbard went to 
the cupboard to get her poor dog a 
bone, but when she got there the 
cupboard was bare and so her 
poor dog had none." 

It sounds like Mom Goose spent 
a tew semesters at Maryland. 
While the Administration screams 
for tuition and late fees, the Stu- 
dent's Book Exchange updates its 
textbook prices and takes what lit- 
tle money we have left. To top 
things off, MCI and PEPCO com- 
bine forces to cut us off at the 
pass. 

Remember, though, higher edu- 
cation is our guarantee for a better 
tomorrow, our stepping stone for 
the future. It is too bad the future 
won't pay the grocery bills today. 
Saving enough money for food 
these days is a joke . . . unfortu- 
nately no one is laughing. 

Now, how is a brilliant, young 
mind supposed to function with no 
food to keep it going? Cannibalism 
may be just a bit too drastic, and 
writing rubber checks under the 
new law is a definite mistake. 

The answer to the food-buying 
problem may not be as far away as 
you think. If the biggest problem 
with your diet has to do with your 
pocketbook, open your eyes to the 
facts: cheap food is alive and well, 
and living everywhere in Maryland. 
Look first to the grocery store. 
An entire case of Top Ramen noo- 



dles should put your wallet's mind 
at ease. For a mere two bits a 
meal, you too can live in luxury. 
And what could be a bigger thrill 
than finding this delicacy on sale? 
You can sometimes end up with 
eight or ten packages for a dollar 
— what a buy! 

Or, take the song, "Ebony and 
Ivory." It could very well have been 
an advertisement for another 
means of beating the food bill 
game! That's right, my generic 



friends, black and white labels are 
here to stay. 

It was 1977 when generic prod- 
ucts, such as "BEER" beer, began 
making their appearance on super- 
market shelves in Chicago. Now 
"generics" can be found in 80 per- 
cent of the nation's supermarkets, 
and they control between 5 and 8 
percent of total market sales. How 
does this compare to other private 
brands, such as Scotch Brand 
from Safeway? Well, Scotch Brand 





commands around 16 percent of 
the market, but the difference be- 
tween generic sales and that of 
other brands grows smaller every 
day. 

Buying "BEER" beer or 
"BREAD" bread or "CORN" corn 
may not uphold your classy, so- 
phisticated image, but at least you 
won't starve, and neither will your 
bank account. Besides, didn't your 
parents ever tell you not to judge a 
book (or a product) by its cover? 

Judging from the fact that UM 
students are experts in the field of 
cutting (classes, punk hair styles, 
drugs), this next money saving tip 
should come quite naturally. Clip- 
ping coupons isn't just for house- 
wives anymore. It is an essential 
word in the vocabulary of all mon- 
ey tight individuals. Fifteen cents 
here and there, combined with oc- 
casional store specials or sales, 
can be the difference between life 
and death. More importantly, it 
could be the difference between 



one beer or two ... or three . . . 

Coupons can be found on the 
back of product labels or pack- 
ages, in the food sections of news- 
papers, in magazine ads, or in 
special flyers from companies of- 
fering the bargains themselves. 
And don't be under the miscon- 
ception that you can only use cou- 
pons if you shop for your food at 
large grocery stores. Just look 
through the Post or Diamondback 
for the black, dotted lines and you 
will find coupons for specials at 
The Eateries, half priced sand- 
wiches at one of the delis in town, 
money off on pizzas, or beer dis- 
counts at a few of the bars. 

Remember, in the game of edu- 
cation, every penny counts. Cou- 
pons can be tricky though, so "let 
the buyer beware." Buying a fifty- 
pound bag of dog food because 
you found a coupon for a dollar off 
is great, but if you don't have a dog 
. . . (Get the idea?) 

Now you are faced with the 



problem of cooking all the food 
you got such good deals on. 
What's that? You say you turn into 
a complete imbecile whenever 
someone mentions the word 
"kitchen?" The thought of pre- 
heating the oven or boiling water 
makes you break out in hives? 
When you are not eating at the din- 
ing hall or at "the house" are you 
spending money at one of Route 
1 's fine eating establishments? Not 
to worry! Students just like yourself 
conquer this battle every day and 
night of the week. 

After spending some time at col- 
lege, you know that you don't have 
to live in an under developed coun- 
try to hear the rumbel of an empty 
stomach, but you don't have to be 
an Albert Einstein to figure out a 
solution to this problem. 

If all else fails, call your mom and 
ask her if she can take all your 
pants in an inch and a half at the 
waist. If she's like my mom, she 
should get the hint. 



263 




Patrick J. McDonald 

History 



James M. 
McDonough 

Pre-Business 




Dennis McElrath 

Geology 




Kathy A. IMcGeown 

General Business 



Hirschel D. McGinnis 

Biochemistry 




Matthew M. McGoey 

General Business 



Beth McGrain 

Sociology 



Donna Mclntire 

Architecture 



Mary L. McKechnie 

Criminology 



Leigh A. McKemy 

Government & Politics 




Deirdre A. McKenna 

English 



Patrick D. 
McLaughlin 

Finance 



Susan T. McManus 

Radio-Television- Film 



Johnson W. McRorie, 
Jr. 

Zoology 



Janet L. McVicker 

General 
Studies/ Management 




Leslie V. Meier 

Accounting 



Randi A. Melnick 

Fashion Merchandising 



Farnaz 
Memarsadeghi 

C.M.S.C. 



Mary F. Menard 

Aerospace Engineering 



Melanie Markle 

Criminology 



264 Achievers 




J^.'m^lM 





Michael Merollini 

General Business 



Donald E. Merrifield 

Electrical Engineering 



Jay B. Messer 

Art History 



Kenyon R. Miller 

Electrical Engineering 



Mark P. Miller 

Marketing 




Jeff B. Millison 

English 



Eric P. Mkhweli 

Civil Engineering 



Raniya D. Moller 

Civil Engineering 



Daniel Z. Monias 

Engineering 



Robert A. Monko 

Advertising & Design 




Robert M. Montague 


Robert E. 


Kenneth E. Moore 


Monica L. Moore 


Richard L. Moore 


Sociology 


Montgomery 

Aerospace Engineering 


Zoology 


General Studies 


Nuclear Engineering 




Scott W. Moore 

Photo Journalism 


Richard Morenoff 

Radio- Television-Film 


Edith A. Morgan 

General Studies 


Ronald A. Morriello 

Architecture 


Howard Morris 

Chemistry 

Achievers 265 



James B. Morris 

Government 



Jammie L. Morrison 

Urban Studies 



Sally Morton 

Horticulture 



Vincent Moscarelli 

Government & Politics 



Paul L. Moskowitz 

C.M.S.C. 




Deborah L. Motley 

Management Science 



Debora A. Motsco 

Advertising 



Eileen M. Move 

C.M.S.C. 



Cynthia G. Mowery 

Electrical Engineering 



Catherine E. Moylan 

Accounting 




John F. Mullen 

Radio- Television-Film 




Loren E. Mulraine 

Radio- Television-Film 




Ajay K. Munjal 

Biochemistry 



Susan M. Murray 

Marketing 



Moses W. Mutua 

Mechanical Engineering 




Intisar R. Na'lm 

Photojournalism 



Hope P. Nadelman 

Radio- Television- Film 
/Journalism 



Alan Nadler 

Finance 



Mark R. Nagel 

Electrical Engineering 



Stuart A. Nagy 

General Management 



266 Achievers 



Michael Napoliello 

General Business 



Theresa A. Natoli 

Textiles Fashion 
Merchandising 



Janice M. Navalaney 

Personnel Labor 
Relations 



Sherrie Nave 

Accounting 



Judith Neff 

General Studies 




Carl Negron 

Marketing 



Jeffrey I. Neil 

Government & Politics 



Judith R. Nelson 

General Arts & 
Sciences 



Linda L. Nemetz 

Radio- Television-Film 



Robin L. Newcomer 

English 




Jennifer Ney 

Marketing 



Eric Brice Nicholson 

Biochemistry 



Richard S. Nicholson 

Computer Science 



Robert G. Nickels 

General Business & 
Management 



Joseph A. Nickey 

Electrical Engineering 




George J. Nicopoulos 

Cnminology 



Arti Nigam Alok Nigan 

Psychology / Individual Computer Science 

Studies 



Robert Nikoloff Panyavuth Nivasabotr 

Electrical Engineering Radio-Television-Film 



Achievers 267 







Alexandra Nixon 

Business/Personnel 



Jean Nodine 

Physical Education 



Linda Noone 

Computer Science 



Christine A. Norris 

Family Studies 



Pedro P. Nunez 

Interior Design 




Margaret M. 
O'Connell 

Personnel /Labor 

Relations 



Theresa M. O'Donnal 

Marketing 



Brooke G. O'Kane 

Government & Politics 



Ellen S. O'Leary 

Journalism 



Daniel J. O'Neill 

Government & Politics 




Colleen O'Toole 

English 



Garo P. Ohanian 

Radio- Television-Film 



William E. Olen 

Horticulture 



Carey C. Olson 

European History 



Brian S. Orloff 

Radio- Television-Film 




Eric Orr 

English 



Robert L. Orr 

C.M.S.C. 



Carol J. Osiecki 

Landscape Horticulture 



Michael H. Ostrow 

Marketing 



Karen L. Owens 

Accounting 



268 Achievers 



Susan L. Packel Yung S. Pak Lauren Palardy 

Psychology Mechanical Engineering Business Management 



Pamela Paolucci 

Health Services 
Administration 



Kristina Pappas 

Accounting 




Lawrence E. Pardes 

Finance 



Elaine H. Park 

Accounting 



Aljreza Parse 

Government & 
Politics/ French 



Craig K. Paskoski 

Journalism 




Varsha N. Patel 

Electrical Engineering 




Roberta Patricelli 

Finance 



Belinda G. Patterson 

Accoun ting /Personnel 



Constanza Pena 

Spanish Translations 



Tamela L. Penny 

Journalism 



Elena Perz 

French 




Jessica C. Perkins 

Radio- Television-Film 



Marlene C. Perritte 

Government & Politics 



Arleen Peters 

Accounting 



Ellen Pichney 

Biochemistry 




Teri M. Pigford 

Accounting 



Achievers 269 



Rita Pistorio 

Journalism 



Sandy L. Plackett 

General Studies 



Janet M. Plass 

Urban Studies 



Eric M. Piatt 

Marketing 



Lawrence Plaxe 

Finance 




Jay Poland 

Computer Science 



Joseph Ponzo 

Government 



ai 



<* "^ 



Jeff Poppel 

Finance 




Laura M. Porinchak 

Journalism 



Leah Porter 

Botany 




Ross Porter 

Finance 



Laurie Portin 

Psychology 



Stacy Potashnick 

Finance 



Albert D. Powell, Jr. 

Accounting 



William E. Pownell 

Transportation 




Chananon Pradithavanij 

Finance 



Scott Pransky 

General Studies 



Celeste A. Priore 

Advertising Design 



Pamela M. Prigg 

Animal Science 



Elena Prisekin 

German /Russian 



270 Achievers 




tfV^ 




Peter Priesekin Barbara M. Proger Sarah J. Pruett J. Daniel Pugh Robert E. Pugh, Jr. 

Physics & Computer Personnel Management/ German Marketing Accounting 

Science Counseling 




Gene A. Quandt 

Aerospace Engineering 



Douglas E. Ramage 

Government & Politics 



Ellen M. Quinn 

Criminology 



Saul A. Rabbinawitz 

Nuclear Physics 




Julie A. Radtke 
Robbins 

Recreation Therapeutics 



I T I 



Elizabeth A. Ragan 

Anthropology 




m^£y^ 



Sara R. Ramer 

General Studies 



O. Jean Ramey 

General Studies 



Antonio F. Ramis 

Mechanical Engineering 



V. Rose Raofi 

Family Management 
Community 
Development 




Rachelle S. Rappoport 

Textile Marl<eting/ 
Fashion Merchandising 



Jeffrey W. Rasey 

Accounting 



M. Ayman Rashad 

Electrical Engineering 



Chris L. Rasmussen 

Mechanical Engineering 



Linda L. Rathfelder 

Kinesiology 



Achievers 271 



Michael Ratigan 

Radio- Television-Film 



Deborah S. Ratner 

Family Studies 



David M. Rea 

Psychology 



Karen Rechcigl 

Ornamental Horticulture 



John B. Redden 

Civil Engineering 




4 



Cynthia T. Redisch 

Personnel 



Robert L. Reedy 

Radio- Television-Film 



Vernon K. Register 

Aerospace Engineering 



Winston T. Rego 

Computer Science/ 
Philosophy 



Kenneth R. Rehmann 

Accounting 




Marsha R. Reich 

Animal Science 




Robert E. Reich 

Urban Studies 



Christine M. Reichart 

Music 



Henry P. Reitwiesner 

Architecture 



Marc J. Rendel 

Radio- Television-Film 




Christine P. Renninger 

Sociology /Criminology 




Susan Revallo 

Marketing 



Alan Reymann 

Mechanical Engineering 



Jane Reynolds 

Hearing & Speech 



Jody L. Ricca 

Journalism 



272 Achievers 



Ann M. Richardson 

Special Education 



Lawrence D. 
Richardson 

Economics 



Mary E. Richardson Jessica J. Richmond 

Accounting Hearing & Speecti 



Preston S. Rico 

Marl<eling 




Margie A. Ridgely 

Kinesiological Sciences 



Julie F. Ridinger 

Matiiematics 



Conwell K. Rife 

Electrical Engineering 



Gilbert Rigaud 

Bioctiemistry 



Patrick Riggin 

Geology 




David R. Rignanese 

General Studies 



Paul A. Rizzo 

Marketing 




Connie L. Roberts 

F. M. C. D. /Criminology 



Lisa A. Roberts 

General Biological 
Science 



Karen L. Robertson 

Family Studies 




Dale E. Robinson 

Mechanical Engineering 



Glenn D. Robinson 

Finance 



Toby J. Robinson 

Marketing 



Vincent Robleto Jeannine A. Rochford 

Radio-Television-Film Civil Engineering 



Achievers 273 



John Rodriguez 

Criminology 



Maria Rodriguez 

Accounting 



John Rogers 

Government & Politics 



Tammy P. Rogers 

Special Education 



William G. Rogers 

Business 




David Rogoff 

General Biological 
Sciences 



Tracy A. Rohm 

Finance 



Ray Rohrer 

Industrial Technology 



Jaime A. Romero 

Electrical Engineering 



Wendy S. Rose 

Biological Science 




Sharon Rosen 

Architecture 



Lori M. Rosenbaum 

Journalism 



Andrew J. Rosenman 

General Studies 



Steven J. Rosenstock 

Mechanical Engineering 



Kathryn L. Ross 

Psychology 




Michele Ross 

Journalism 




Patricia Roth 

Industrial Arts 
/Technology 



Michael Rothenberg 

Management 



Tammy J. Routman 

Family Studies 



Diane R. Rowley 

Radio- Television-Film 



274 Achievers 



Bari J. Ruben 

Psychology 



Neil S. Rubin 

Journalism 



Sheri Rubinstein 

Finance 



Mindy L. Ruderman 

Family Studies 



Mike Rudie 

Finance 




Carol H. Rudo 

Physical Science 



Susan L. Rundle Stacy Ruppersberger Diane C. Rusin Sharon A. Russell 

Marketing Radio-Television-Film Agricultural Lngmoenng Radio-Television-Film 




Amy L. Ryan 

Journalism 



Kenneth C. Ryland 

Radio- Television-Film 



Marlene J. Sadowsky 

General Studies 



Kevin Saia 

General Studies 



Socrates 
Sakellaropoulos 

Marketing/ 
Transportation 




Bahman Salamat 

Electrical Engineering 



Bita Salamat 

Architecture 



Daniel Salerno 

Radio- Television-Film 



Scott Salvesen 

EN.A.E. 



Anna E. Sanders 

General Business 



Achievers 275 



Rene Sandler 

Family Studies 



Eleanor Santoro 

Journalism 



Monica Santos 

Marketing 



Robert M. Sar 

General Studies 



Soraya Sarhaddi 

News-Education 
Journalism 




Frank M.W. Scaizo 

Psychology 



LJzabeth Scarff 

Government & Politics 



Donna J. Schaefer 

A dvertising /Design 



Cindy S. Schaeffer 

Psychology 



Donna M. Schaffer 

Chemical Engineering 




Christine L. Schanne 

Law Enforcement 



Mark J. Schanne 

Law Enforcement 



Lisa Scherr 

Hearing & Speech 



Janis M. Schiltz 

C.M.S.C. 



Helen L. Schindler 

Anthropology 




Debbie Schmidt 

Journalism 



Robert Schneiderman 

Pre-dentistry 



Susan G. Schofleld 

Architecture 



Laurie M. 
Schoonhoven 

General Studies 



Stephen E. Schuck 

Accounting 



276 Achievers 



Lisa K. Schum Bonnie K. Schumeyer Renee C. Schuster 

Conservation & Criminology Finance 

Resource Development 



Joseph M. Schwab 

Finance 



Karyn L. Schwartz 

Special Education 




Karen R. 
Schwarzschild 

Liberal Arts 



Carol A. Scibek 

Finance 



Anthony G. Scimeca 

Radio- Television-Film 



Mark J. Sciota 

Education 



David F. Scott 

Accounting 




Kathleen A. Scott 

Hearing & Speech 



Renee Sedgwick 

Government & 
Politics 



Lisa A. Sedlacek 

Piano Performance 



Ronald D. Seibel 

Electrical 
Engineering 



Lisa M. Selkirk 

Early Childhood 
Development 




Mary F. Semeniuk 

Library Science 
Education 



Armin Sepehri 

Electrical 
Engineering 



Judith A. Sernak 

General Studies 



Alexander J. Serpi 

Microbiology 



Gary J. Serrap 

Electrical 
Engineering 



Achievers 277 




Susan ServetnJck 

Kinesiology 



Cora L. Seto 

Finance 



Don F. Shadley 

Marketing 



Ahmad Shamim 

Accounting 




Steven A. Shankle 

Economics 




Terri F. Shanks 

Biological Sciences 



Donna S. Shapiro 

Education 



John S. Shapiro 

American Studies 



Stacey L. Shapiro 

Accounting 



Jack K. Sharp 

Zoology 




Karen S. Shaver 

Special Education 



Lisa H. Shear 

Finance 



Scott K. Sheck 

Computer Science 



Brendan G. Sheehan 

Mechanical Engineering 



Robin A. Sheldon 

Textiles 




Mary C. Sheridan 

Psychology 



Thomas R. Sherman 

Finance 



David M. Sherr 

Marketing/ Economics 



Joseph M. Shields 

General Studies 



Miriam Shigon 

Marketing 



278 Achievers 



Nikhil M. Shirodkar 

Aerospace Engineering 



Sanjay Shirodkar 

Accounting 



Philip R. Shivers 

Economics 



Philip A. Shortt 

Radio- Television-Film 



Sheila O. Shueh 

Marketing 




Amy Shulman 

Management & 
Consumer Studies 



Brian H. Shuman 

Accounting & Economics 



Marc Sickel 

Kinesiology 



Sarah E. Sickel 

Animal Science 



Harry B. Siegel 

Government & Politics 




Lewis H. Siegel 

Biological Science 



Sheri Siegel 

Psychology 




Majed C. Sifri 

Economics 




Linda K. Sill 

Music Performance 



Steven D. Silverman 

Marketing 




Terri L. Silverman 

Radio- Television-Film 



David L. Simon 

Chemical Engineering 



Barbara J. Simpson 

Accounting 



LaDonnyas V. Sims 

Special Education 



David Singer 

Economics 



Achievers 279 



Ralph Sita Paul H. Skafte Jeff W. Skinner Wendy R. Skinner 

Accounting Mechanical Engineering Athletic Administration Marketing 



Karen L. Sloane 

Radio- Television-Film 




Diane Smart 

Horticulture 



Peter S. Smichenko 

Marketing 



Alicia M. Smith 

General Studies 



Dana L. Smith 

General Studies 



Devon Smith 

Government & Politics 




Eileen P. Smith 

Business Education 



Jeffrey A. Smith 

Management Science & 
Statistics 



Jennifer Frances 
Smith 

Fashion Merchandising 
/Business 



Keri E. Smith 

Criminology 



Kevin E. Smith 

Finance 




Mark E. Smith 

Law Enforcement 



Patrick M. Smith Pete Smith Sheila Smith Thomas A. Smith 

Government & Politics Aerospace Engineering Information Sciences Electrical Engineering 



280 Achievers 



IL 






Megan A. Smother Michael J. Sobczynski Deborah L. Sokol 

Marketing Mechanical Engineering Marketing 



Tracey J. Soler Kenneth A. Solomon 

Fashion Merchandising Electrical Engineering 




Stephen F. Solomon 

Accounting 



Jonathan Sommer 

Accounting 



Jayson A. Soobitsky 

Government & Politics 



Robert J. Spalding 

Urban Studies 



Christopher J. Sparr 

Electrical Engineering 




Carol Spector 

General Studies 



Linda F. Spenst 

Zoology 



Linda D. Sperry 

Elementary Education 



Jeff B. Spittel 

Electrical Engineering 



Andrew M. Spoont 

Liberal Arts 




Timothy E. Stacy 

Geology 



Cynthia M. Steehle 

Psychology 



John W. Staley 

Ma thema tics /Educa tion 



Wendy Stan 

Computer Science 



Randy Stapelfeldt 

Law Enforcement 



Achievers 281 



t 



ws^ 




Christine E. Stapleton 

Sociology 



Carl F. Starkey 

Civil Engineering 



Cheryl A. Steele 

Psychology 



David C. Steele 

Journalism 



Diane Steele 

Psychology 




Erik Steenbuch 

Finance / 

Transportation / 

Marketing/ Economics 



Robin F. Stein 

Computer Science 



Andrew M. Steinfeld 

Mathematics 




Andrea Steinman 

Advertising 



Heather L. Stentiford 

Advertising 



Marci L. Sternberg 

Finance 



Robin L. Steinfeld 

Radio- Television-Film 




Karen Sternburg 

Finance 



Dale R. Steinfort 

Soil Conservation 




James H. Stolberg, III 

Fire Protection 
Engineering 




Harriet L. Stoler 

Marketing 



Cindy J. Stoller 

Hearing & Speech 



Marcy J. Stone 

Government & Politics 



Deborah Stradley 

Home Economics 
Education 



Amy J. Stratford 

Radio- Television- Film 



282 Achievers 



Kimberly J. Stroman 

Fashion Merchandising 



Sharon L. Stuart 

Journalism 



Barbara J. Stuebing 

Recreation 



Cherje L. Stumpff 

Textile Marketing 



Teresa A. Suddath 

Agricultural Education 




Gary Sudhalter 

Business 



Richard V. Sullivan 

Mathematics Education 



Sheila J. Sullivan 

Government & Politics 



Toby C. Sunshine 

Government & Politics 



Mama G. Suskind 

Finance 




Theeraporn 
Suthipongvijit 

General Business 



Sheri L. Swackhamer 

Fashion Merchandising 



Irvine D. Swahn 

Chemistry 



David Swann 

Engineering 



Karen E. Sweeney 

Textile Engineering 




Wayne S. Sweeney 

Marketing 



Jia-Lin Syi 

Chemical Engineering 



Carol L. Tabler 

Hearing & Speech 



Maureen C. Tabler 

Microbiology 



Syed Z. Tahir 

Civil Engineering 



Achievers 283 




Betsy Taub 

Finance 




Betsy A. Taubenblatt 

Music Education 



Cole M. Taylor 

Animal Science 



Glenton D. Taylor 

Urban Studies 



Judy E. Taylor 

Psyctiology 




Laura Louise Taylor Meredith E. Taylor 

Radio-Television-Film German Language 



Michelle Taylor 

Studio Art 



Rick Tedrick 

Accounting 



John R. Tegen 

Aerospace Engineering 




^^^k 




Mark D. Tenenbaum Michael C. Tenenbaum Maurice H. Tenney, Emre Teoman 

Accounting Finance IN Mechanical Engineering 

Mechanical Engineering 



Geriann Tepedino 

Finance 




Edmund C. Terpening John R. Thibodeau 

Economics Cartography 



David Thomas 

Computer Science 



Kellee J. Thomas 

Apparel Design 



Latanya F. Thomas 

Psychology 



284 Achievers 





Rosalind Y. Thomas 

Criminology 



Steven Thomas 

Government 



George L. Thomas, IV 

Economics 



David Thomason 

Chemistry 



Michael J. Tice 

Marketing 




Susan E. Tice 

Public Relations 



Luanne Tigue 

General Business 



Albert Timko 

Horticulture 



Paula C. Titus Terrence L. Titus 

Government & Politics Chemical Engineering 



W^H 


m-l 


\ f^' 


^-:^ 


M'"l 


^ i' ^ 


^^ ^^ m 








^ 






M 


Helen H.L. Tjho 


Aiyen To 


Wendy Todres 


Seth Tolin 


Maria Tomaszicki 


Computer Science 


C.M.S.C. 


Sociology 


Finance 


Advertising Design 




^i'^M^^k 




William S. Tompa David B. Torchinsky Elizabeth A. Toro 

Finance Accounting General 

Business/Management 



David S. Trainer 

Food Science 



Ann Trapani 

Family Management 
Community 
Development 



Achievers 285 



Darlene J. Tremper 

Physical Science 



Andrew W. Trice 

Computer Science 



Cynthia Trice 

Radio- Television-Film 



Lisa S. Trutkoff 

Journalism 



Ronald Pak Cheung 
Tsang 

C.M.S.C. /Electrical 
Engineering 





Elizabeth Mei-Hsia Tu 

Computer Science 



^ ^ 



Katrina Tucker 

Urban Studies 



Kirsten D. Tucker 

A ccoun ting /Finance 




Vincent D. Turner, II 

Theatre 




Stanly B. Tuttle 

English 




Nita Tuvesson 

Chemistry 



Bryan D. Tweedy 

Biochemistry 




Alethia Y. Tyner 

Psychology 




Mari Ueno 

Computer Science 



Lisa A. Unger 

Elementary Education 




Cynthia A. Usher 

Animal Science 



Jonathan L. Ustun 

English 



Amy Van Houten 

Zoology 



Paul T. Van 
Valkenburg 

Finance /Marketing 



Roy Vanderhoef 

Physics 



286 Achievers 



Frederic L. Vassiliou 

Management Science 



Suzanne Venit 

Recreation 



Carolyn L. Ventura 

English Education 



William D. Viezel 

Finance 



Naresh Vig 

Computer Science 




Christine A. Vincent 

Englisti 



Dat Vinh 

Electrical Engineering 



Rachel H. Vinner 

Journalism 



Craig R. Violett 

Journalism 



Valerie J. Vlack 

Marketing 




Scott Vrabel 

Kinesiologlcal Sciences 



Nunzio A. Vulpis 

Marketing 



Shari L. Wachtel 

Psychology 



Katherine A. Wade 

Journalism 



Laura Wagner 

C.M.S.C. 




Rebecca L. Wagner 

Zoology 



John M. Walker 

Journalism 



Joseph D. Walker 

General Business 



Kimberly J. Wallace 

Law Enforcement 



Carole L. Walters 

Elementary Education 



Achievers 287 



Keith D. Walyus Beverly Wang 

Aerospace Engineering Radio-Television-Film 



Nancy L. Ward Patricia M. Warren David P. Warshaw 

Hearing & Speech Afro-American Studies Mechanical Engineering 




Glenn A. Wasik 

Pre-Law 



Jonathan S. Wasserman 

Electrical Engineering 



Karen Waters 

Journalism 



Paul A. Weber 

Computer Science 



Tod A. Weber 

Aerospace Engineering 




Charles E. Webster 

Management 



Jay A. Weinberg 

Radio- Television-Film 



Lawrence Weinstein 

Marketing 



Lisa F. Weinstein 

Psychology 



Stacy R. Weil 

Hearing & Speech 





Eileen M. Weiss Donald C. Wellmann Robert M. Wengel John S. Wenzel Sheri L. Wertlieb 

Government & Politics Electrical Engineering Marketing Finance Accounting 



288 Achievers 



Sheila Y. West 

Criminology 



Andrew B. White 

Personnel Management 



Diane M. Wheeler 

General Studies 



Mary Ann Whelan 

Advertising Design 



< -*; ■'■■ ' 

Pamela L. Whetstone L. Paige Whitaker 

Art History Speech Communication 




'a' a 




Betsey K. White 

Journalism 



Jeffrey S. White 

Chemical Engineering 



Norman R. White 

Finance 



Mary Welby Whiting 

Radio- Television-Film 




Wendy Whitten 

Food Science 



Mary A. Wibbe 

Journalism 



Tracy J. Wigutow 

Fashion Merchandising 



Ethan Wilansky 

Microbiology /Pre-Med. 



Michele L. Wilk 

Family Studies 




Catherine M. Wilkes 

Hearing & Speech 
Sciences 




Bernita A. Williams 

Psychology 



Rodney O. Williams 

Electrical Engineering 



Ronald J. Williams 

Microbiology 



Midori T. Wilmoth 

CM.S.C. 



Achievers 289 




Kathleen G. Wilson 

Zoology 



Susan L. Wilson 

Finance 




James M. Wilson, III 

Civil Engineering 



Valerie J. Winn 

Economics 



Kimberly A. Wise 

Psychology 




Karen M. Witczak 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Roger Witmer 

Agronomy 



Judith A. Wolfe 

Chemistry 



Howard L. Wolsky 

Radio- Television-Film 



Chung-Yung Wong 

Computer Science 




Michael K. Wong 

Agricultural Chemistry 




Alethia C. Wongus 

Finance 



Thomas K. Woodford 

Electrical Engineering 



Melissa Woodring Christopher S. Woods 

Journalism Marketing 




Milford R. Woodson 

Finance 



Paul Worsham 

C.M.S.C. 



Carolyn D. Wright 

English /History 



Victoria Wrona 

Advertising Design 



Robert R. Wunderlick 

Mechanical Engineering 



290 Achievers 




Lai Xu 

CM.S.C. 



Adam B. Yager Keith B. Yager 

Government & Politics Computer Science 



Etsuko Yamakita 

Computer Science 



Dominique Yambrick 

Radio- Television-Film 




Antony Yan 

CM.S.C. 



Beth A. Yanchus 

Advertising Design 



Kyung J. Yang 

Mathematics 



Monireh Yazdanyar 

Computer Science 



Susan Yeh 

CM.S.C 




Sung J. Yi 

Advertising Design 



Wen-Ting Yu 

Electrical Engineering 



JeH C. Yuen 

Accounting 



Todd S. Yuffee 

Government 



Chul Yum 

Economics 




Risiqat Yussuf 

Journalism 



Sondra Zaifert 

Psychology 



Terri A. ZaII 

Government & Politics 



Matthew V. Zanger 

Architecture 



Paul F. Zanger 

Nuclear Physics 



Achievers 291 





Valentina Zavistovich 

Journalism 



Lisa J. Zegers 

Elementary Education 



Diane Zeitlin 

Psychology 



Jeanne IMarie Zierdt 

Hearing & Speech 



Lori K. Zudocic 

Accounting 




Mary E. Zulcas 

Textile Marketing 



Paul C. Zurl(0wsl(i 

Aerospace Engineering 



Amy Percouco 

Computer Science 



We've Only Just Begun . . . 



The Best Is Yet To Come! 



We have the freedom to walk through those doors 
and encounter challenge, or to step aside 
and walk out the way in which we came. 

We can explore and discover the unknown, 
seek and understand the complex, 
and challenge and criticize the doubtful. 

We are free to study and to achieve as we please. 
We are free to search, free to learn, 
free to risk, free to grow, free to change. 

We can love, laugh, sing, dance, 

or we can do nothing. 

For it is here that we are important. 



We are influential; we are needed. 

Each of us is an essential part of the system. 

Each owns a little corner of this world. 

Each has a small piece of unique idealism 

which is necessary if we are to complete 

fully the personality of the world in which we live. 

The gifts we take from our friends, 
the learning that enriches our souls, 
and knowledge that enhances our vision. 

These things will enable us to touch the world out there 

with our own individually acquired magic. 

We pass this way but once, but we will make a difference. 



292 Achievers 




Achievers 293 




294 News 



Campain '84 



Campaign '84 

makes historyl Geral- 
dine Ferraro named 
the tirsi woman ever 
to be on a Presiden- 
tial ticket and Jesse 
Jackson the first 
black ever to be a 
candidate for the 
Democratic Presi- 
dential ticket along 
with Gary Hart and 
Walter Mondale. 

Ronald Raegan: 
FOUR MORE YEARS 
IN '841 The famous 
campaign slogan 
proves true. 



More In The News . . . 



Donald Duck Turns 50! 

SUIT 



June 9, 1984 




Baby Fae 



The famous Baby 
Fae was the first baby 
ever to recieve a 
heart transplant with 
a baboon's heart. She 
won the hearts of mil- 
lions over the tremen- 
dous advancement in 
medical technology. 
Although many pro- 
tested that the act 
was cruel and inhu- 
mane. Baby Fae died 
after an approximate- 
ly 21 day struggle for 
life. 



Indira Ghandi 



295 News 



THE EFFORTS 




JOAN BENOIT 



296 News 



^RE GOLDEN 



MARY LOU "A PERFECT 10' 




The 1984 summer Olympics were held 
in Los Angelas California at USC. Many 
countries attended the Olympics in L.A. 
and more than enough residents fled from 
L.A. while the Olympics were taking place. 
The big political scam of the Olympics 
was the talk of Russia's not attending the 
'84 summer games. There were many new 



Practice 
Makes 
Perfect 



faces as well as old. Mary Lou Retton won 
the hearts of many when she recieved a 
"10" on her vault exercise and won the 
overall women's championship. The 
men's gymnastics team won overall, and 
Joan Benoit won the very first womens 
marathon ever to be in the Olympics. 



DWIGHT STONES 





PRINCE 



Victory Tour Drowns In 
PURPLE RAINSTORM 









r ■■ . ^TH 


J^^r^ 


k >^^«i 


tm 




J /■■ .Jiyvy^ 


■« 



M 
I 

C 
H 
A 
E 
L 




A 




UM Astronaut 

University of Maryland graduate Judy Resnik will 
beconne America's second woman in space on the 
space shuttle's upcoming June 25 launch. This will 
also be the first flight of the orbiter Discovery. 



1984 World Series 




The Detroit Tigers defeated the San 
Diego Padres in the last game of the 
Series 8-4. 



Our Washington Redskins 



^IRNI 




above No more fun in the end zone! It was one of the newest NFL rules of the season. It took the tun out of 
the Fun Bunch and no more Hi Fives! 

Riggins lakes his last hurdle for the 1984 season. It was the first playoff game for both the Washington 
Redskins and the Chicago Bears. The Bears won 23-19 and knocked the Redskins out of the rest of the 

playoffs. 




It's Finally Over! 



It is difficult to capture an entire year on 299 pages. We are a handful of students 
out of the thousand that attend the University, worl<ing together to capture your 
memories. Only a few people really care about The Young Democrats of America 
Club or the Volleyball Team, that we chose to represent ROTC with marching 
footprints. It is up to the individual, organization or the activity as to whether they 
appear in the yearbook. Each person has his/her own memories of the University 
that no one else can touch: The first time you met your roommate, your first all-niter, 
your many parking tickets, and your last class ever at the University of Maryland. 
What will be remembered ten or twenty years from now is impossible for our staff 
alone to predict, so we tried to capture the essence of your final year at the 
University of Maryland. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Jeanne Zanger 

LAYOUT AND DESIGN 

Iris Mautner 



Editor 




PHOTO 



Editor 



Donna Vanesse 



BUSINESS 



Editor 



Jeanne Zierdt 



COPY 



Editor 



Lisa Roberts 



STAFF 



Deborah Barfield 


Copy 


Un Hui Ctiang 


Layout 


Lisa Chavies 


Copy 


Danny Darmstadter 


Photo 


Claire Fagen 


Copy 


Jean Garafalo 


Photo 


Susan Guss 


Photo 


Tom Jordan 


Photo 


Ronnie Sinfelt 


Photo 


Velu Sinha 


Photo 


Sheri Swackhammer 


Layout 


Ed Widick 


Photo 



CONTRIBUTERS 

Robert DiBlasi 
Kim French 
Jack Kodikara 
Ann Kohlmeir 
Sach Votisalikorn 
Mike Wilson 
Mallhew Zanger 



Congratulations, 
Terps! 

1984 A.C.C. Champions 



Advertisingjor the 1985 Terrapin yearbook was 

professionally marketed by Collegiate Concepts, Inc., 

Atlanta, Georgia. We cordially invite inquiries from 

faculty advisors, editors and publishers' representatives 

regarding a similar project for your institution. 

Call us collect at (404) 455-7227. 



Congratulations 
Class of 1985 

Link Simulation Training Division 
Singer Company 

11800 Tech Road 
Silver Spring, MD 20904 



_ iP'S 

PIZZA 



^1 



"a 



AREA'S BEST PIZZA 
WITH NUMEROUS TOPPINGS 
"UP TO ^200 OFF" 
EVERY MON. & WED. AT 

POP'S RESTAURANT 

Full Bar, Full Menu 

Cold Beer & Wine 

Salad Bar, Catering, Parties 

2423 Hickerson Drive 

Wheaton, MD 

One Block off Georgia Ave. & Univ, Blvd. 

(Behind Union Trust Bank) 

CALL AHEAD FOR TAKEOUT ORDERS 

949-4949, 949-7650 



Compliments of 



Fusion Semiconductor Systems 

7600 Standish Place 
Rockville, MD 20855 



II in ^ M / WORD PROCESSING 
INL^L^l^U SPECIALISTS 



Contract Business 
Services Inc. 

550 T Branchville Road 

College Park. Maryland 20740 

301/474-5142 



Come to our WordShop for all your 
typing needs. We are located on DM 
Shuttle route and otter a 10% 
discount to DM students/faculty. 



DISCOVER SAVINGS... 





on our complete 
line of patio sets handcrafted indoor rattan furnishings 
swimming pool equipment and accessories, hot tubs and spas, 
rtcccKiD ArucD Visit Offenbacher at one of our 

B#\ Al #iJ conveniently located stores, 

^^^■L ^ Rockville, Maryland - (301) 881-8565 

PATIO Falls Church, Virginia - (703) 734-7070 



Lxioking For A Job In Engineering? 

Don't Can Us! 



We're looking for people who want more than just 

a job. We want men and women looking for a 

challenging career! 

We've earned the reputation of the world's leading 

designer and producer of military electronics by solving 

problems that others couldn't. And that reputation starts 

and stops with the quality of our select group of engineers 

and scientists. 

We're looking for people who get excited about their work. 

As an engineer at the Westinghouse Defense and 

Electronics Center, you'll receive responsibility early in 

your career, developing new systems, technologies, and 

innovations in design, manufacturing, and support. You'll 

have the opportunity to become a vital member of the 



Westinghouse engineering team. 

Having an engineering degree means you will be earning 
a starting salary as competitive as any in the industry. And 
you'll receive an exceptional employee benefits package 
that includes a 100°o tuition refund program. 

To us a job is more than a job. ..it's an adventure! 

If you feel the same way, contact Westinghouse. Send 
your resume to: R. A. Richmond; Westinghouse Defense 
and Electronics Center; Baltimore-Washington Interna- 
tional Airport ; RO. Box 1693 Mail Stop 4140; Baltimore, 
Man/land 21203. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer. 
You can be sure if it's Westinghouse. 




p Westinghouse 



GuMPERT Printing 

PROUDLY SERVING 

Prince Georges County 

FROM OUR TWO LOCATIONS: 



LANDOVER 

(Metroplex II BIdg.) 
8201 Corporate Drive 
Landover, MD 20785 

459-9877 



COLLEGE PARK 

5109 College Avenue 
College Park, MD 20740 

474-9100 



Call For A FREE Brochure Or An Appointment For 

One Of Our Experienced Sales Staff 

To Come To Your Office. 

WE ARE FULL SERVICE PRINTERS — 
FROM COPYWORK TO FOUR COLOR PROCESS 







VENTRESCA & SONS. INC 

SEWER - EXCAVATORS - WATER 

5101 SUNNYSIDE AVE 

COLLEGE PARK. MD 



GINO VENTRESCA pres 
JOHN VENTRESCA. 1ST VP 



GERALD VENTRESCA. 2ND V P 
RAY HOWELL. GEN MGR 



MARYLAND LINOTYPE COMPANY 



g 



2315 Hollins Street • Baltimore, Maryland 21223 



ENGINEERED SYSTEMS 



MRC DIVISION 

Chamberlain Manulaclunng Corporation 



PROVIDING INNOVATIVE ENGINEERING SOLUTIONS 
TO AUTOMATION, INSPECTION, AND SPECIALIZED 
MATERIALS HANDLING PROBLEMS FOR INDUSTRY S 
GOVERNMENT FOR MORE THAN 25 YEARS. 



11212 McCormick Road • Hunt Valley. Maryland21031 •301-628-1300 



RESTAURANT 

AMERICAN & ITALIAN 
FOOD 
PIZZA 

ALL FOOD BO«ED TO GO 

2420 UNIVEHSITY BLVD 

HYATTSVILLE MD 



Quality Data Systems, Inc. 

2124 Priest Bridge Rd. 
Crofton, MD 21114 



Suburban Bank 

Bethesda, MD 



9„ 



paciFic 

SCIGnTIFIC 

1350 S. state College Boulevard, Box 4040 
Anaheim, California 92803 



1. 



Triton Engineering Jnc 



Specialists in Communications Electronics 
16879 Oakmont Avenue ■ Gaithersburg, Maryland 20677 




8004 norfolk avenue 
bethesda, md. 20814 



THE GENERAL SHIP REPAIR CORPORATION 
1449 Key Highway, Baltimore, Maryland 21230 



JLSJL 



Cable: Genshpcorp 
Telex: 710-234-2364 



Office: 301 / 752-7620 



Lucian's Trophy &. Awards 

5618 Baltimore Blvd. 
Hyattsville, MD 20781 



w^. 


■^ 


L^ 


^/""^^^^ 




The winning formula is a combination of 
resources, objectives, people and a company 
philosophy that inspires and rewards 
excellence. This is the formula that has moved 
Intel into the forefront of microelectronics 
technology, and this is the winning formula 
that will keep Intel in the number one position. 

First we find talented people, naturally 
competitive men and women who can look 
past the easy answer to find creative solutions 
to complex problems. The next step is to 
provide them with excellent tools, an exciting 
work atmosphere, and all the decision-making 
freedom and support necessary in meeting 
aggressive goals. 

The winning formula works. By giving talented 
individuals the freedom and support to try new 
ideas, we brought the first microprocessor to 
the market. Recently we introduced the 
computer on a chip (iAPX 432 micro- ^ 
mainframe), the highly integrated 16-bit 
microprocessor (186, 286), our advanced 16- 
bit microcontroller (8096), state-of-the-art 



systems products (8p/330, iPDS, transaction 
processors), and the world's highest density 
EPROM (27256). What will be next? 

If you are graduating with an Engineering 
degree in Electrical, Computer Science, 
Chemical. Mechanical, or a related technical 
discipline, you can make the Intel formula work 
for you. 

We offer a choice of five U.S. locations and 
sales opportunities throughout the U.S.: 
Arizona, California, New Mexico, Oregon and 
Texas. See addresses for applying listed below. 

You will find Intel offers competitive 
compensation based on education and 
experience. We offer excellent benefits and 
advancement based strictly on achievement. 
An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H. 




winners 
by design 



Send your resume in care of INTEL COLLEGE RELATIONS to the location of your choice Arizona. 5000 West Williams Field Rd Dept 
4263. Chandler, AZ 85224 California. P O Box 3747. Dept 4263. Santa Clara. CA 95051 . New (Wiexico, 4100 Sara Road. Dept 4263. Rio 
Rancho. NM 87124. Oregon, 5200 N E Elam Young Parkway, Dept 4263, JF1-1-149, Hillsboro, OR 97123 Texas, 12675 Research Blvd 
Dept 4263, Austin. TX 78766 



MITRON SYSTEMS CORPORATION 

DATA CaVffi'IUNICATIONS 
TRAFFIC COUNTERS 



2000 CENTURY PLAZA 
COLUMBIA. MD 21044 



(301)992-7700 
(800) 638-9665 



neuTRon products mc 



Dickerson, Maryland 20842 



U. S. A. 



^ 



A, Jean Riftel 

President 



Computer Systems Service Bureau. Inc 
7676 New Hampstiire Avenue. Suite 416 
Langlev Park, MD 20787 



(301) 439-3990 





REAL ESTATE 
PUBLICATIONS, INC. 

1718-F Belmont Avenue 
Baltimore, Maryland 21207 
Phone: (301) 944-8000 



% 



NVIROMATICS 



4aSS COLLEGE AVE, COLLEGE PA«C MO 20740 



BOB FOX 927-0606 

R«f rigeration - Airconditloning- Heating 



LACHINA'S 

IMPORTED CARS SALES & SERVICE, INC. 

4911 College Avenue, College Park, Md. 



^ma 



Complete Repairs & Parts Facilities 

864-1313 



COLLEGIATE 
CONCEPTS 



inc. 



Specialists in Yearbook Advertising 



P.O. Box 49225 

Atlanta, GA 30359 

(404) 455-7227 




Be Unique! 



When you work for a corporate "giant" you risk 

being lost in a bureaucratic maze. Your efforts 

and achievements may be overlooked. Worse, you 

may be used and discarded by a company 

r too large to care. 

AMERICAN ELECTROniC LABORATORIES. IISC. (AELf offers a 

different environment. We've developed some of the world's 

most advanced EW technologies. And we've gained new. long term 

contracts developing tomorrow's generation of ECM. GroundTo-Air 

Radar and Antenna systems. Yet we provide our engineers high visibility 

advancement opportunities. Ask our Section Heads and Project Leaders. 

An AEL career provides you with total involvement in a wide array of advanced 

electronic disciplines, like microwave systems design, hybrid microelectronics and 

millimeter wave systems development, from concept through manufacture. We also offer 

unique incentives for excellence and creativity in the form of our 

Published Authors' Bonus and Patent Royalty plans. 

Join us at our suburban Philadelphia HQ. Contact: Tech. Recruiting. AEL, P.O. Box 552. 

Lansdale. PA 19446. Equal Opportunity Employer. n/F. 

^^ Imagination In High Technology! 



Congratulations 
From The 
Bottom Of 
Our Hearts. 




All of us at Cordis Corporation salute you on your gradua- 
tion. We're confident that this is just the beginning in a long 
line of professional achievements. 

For more than 25 years, Cordis has been building on a 
technological track record that has kept us at the forefront of 
the highly-competitive medical device industry. A leader in 
the design, engineering and production of cardiac pacing 
systems. Cordis is also a major supplier of angiographic and 
neurosurgical products. 

Now's the time to consider our Career Employment 
Program. ..in your choice of areas from Engineering, R&D and 
Manufacturing to Marketing & Sales, Product Assurance, DP, 
Administration and Finance. 

For more information, send your resume to: Cordis 
Corporation, ATC Employment, P.O. Box 025700, Miami, 
Florida 33102-5700. 




U 



WE ARE THE FUTURE. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer. M/F. 




Media Cybernetics^ Inc. 

A leader in computer graphics products 

Media Cybernetics software and hardware products 
are powerful, flexible, easy to use, and produce high 
quality graphics. . .And as a result have set a new 
standard for the entire microcomputer graphics 
industry. 

HALO — a complete library of graphics sub-routines 
is known as the standard for microcomputer 
graphics. 

Dr. HALO — a device independent, icon driven paint 
package that offers complete flexibility, speed and 
ease of use. 

BusiGraph — a business presentation package that is 
data driven, yet allows users to interactively add 
drawings, logos, symbols, text, etc., to personalize 
presentations. 

Angel Graphics Workstation — a complete graphics 
workstation that combines the power and versatility 
of the IBM PC with high-resolution graphics 
boards, monitors, printers, cameras, frame 
grabbers, software, etc. 

Media Cybernetics, Inc., 7050 Carroll Avenue, 
Takoma Park, MD 20912, 301-270-0240 



A TRADITION OF ACHIEVEMENT. 
MAKE IT A PART OF YOUR FUTURE. 

The ORKAND CORPORATION is an established and rapidly 
growing management consulting and computerized 
Information systems company. In achieving our high 
growth, we have earned a reputation for top quality 
work on projects that make a difference to our broad 
base of clients. To continue our growth, while maintain- 
ing the quality of our work, we seek highly motivated 
individuals with the Intellect, energy and commitment 
necessary for achievement In a professionally challeng- 
ing competitive environment. 



PROGRAMMERS 






• FORTRAN 


• WYLBUR 


• PL/1 


• COBOL 


• JCL 


• TSO 


• ADABAS 


• SAS 


• NATURAL 


• S2K 


• RAMIS 


• NOMAD 



Experience on the IBM 3033 helpful. 
POLICY ANALYSTS - Advanced degree and a background 
In: quantitative methods; foreign policy/national secu- 
rity Issues; simulations/modeling. U.S. citizenship Is 
required. 

TECHNICAL WRITERS - Experience In preparing computer 
documentation. Combined writing and programming 
background. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANTS - Entry-level positions to support 
survey analysis, data collection, library research and 
general project support to Senior Management. 

If you meet the above requirements, have a bs/ba 
degree and want to be a part of a successful, respected 
firm, please send resume to: 

Recruiting Department, UMT, The Orkand Corporation, 
8630 Fenton Street, Suite 938, Silver Spring, MD 20910 
An Equal Opportunity Employer 



General Electric Information Services 
Offers the Challenge of Change 



As business became more global in .scope and 
decentralized in character, information technologies 
changed. The challenge was to compete, not to compute. 
General Electric Information Services is pioneering in the 
integration of data processing resources— applications 
software, data processing and communications technol- 
ogy—to pro\ide software .solutions for todays changing 
needs. It's an e.xciting place for imaginative achievers. 

We're constantly seeking innovative new graduates to fill a 
variety of positions not only in our Rock\ilIe, MD, head- 
quarters, but acro.ss the United States as well. Qualified 
applicants will be exposed to problem-solving and varied 
assignments for our clients in the fields of industry, 
finance, science and defense technology 

We ofifer competitive compensation and a comprehensive 
employee benefits program. For more information, please 
send your resume and salar\' requirements in confidence 
to: General Electric Information Services Company, 
Professional Staffing, Department (code), 401 N. 
Washington Street, Rockville, MD 20850. 
An Equal Opportunity Employer. 



Honeywell ■fflW'Mlf 



Aerospace 

and 

Defense 



The Signal Analysis Center 
in Annapolis, Maryland 
is an engineering facility involved in the design 
and analysis of Communications Systems, 
Signal Analysis, and Research and 
Development Programs with custom 
manufacturing capabilities. The Center has 
developed a highly specialized product line 
in radio frequency devices and test 
instrumentation. 



Together, we can find the answers. 



Fairchild Industries. A leaden 

We are a leader in providing sat- rate and commuter turboprops, 



ellite communications for busi- 
ness and government. We build 
space hardware too. Our free- 
flying space platform concept 
puts us in the vanguard of 
space commercialization. We 
make innovative 
airline seating, avi- 
onics equipment and other 
aircraft components, and we're 
developing a new jet trainer for 
the Air Force. We build corpo- 



including the first of the new- 
generation, fuel-efficient type. 
But we do more. We provide 
consumers with home im- 
provement hardware, and 
we're a leading maker of 
computer cabi- 
nets, tooling for 
molding plastics, secu- 
rity systems and other indus- 
trial equipment. That's Fairchild 
Industries, and that's leadership. 



13 



/V/ )(/«TA?/rS 



Fairchild Industries, Inc., Washington Dulles International Airport 



Broaden your meclical experience 
in the Army National Guard . . . 
. . .and make your community, 
state and country feel a lot better. 

\\ hen \<)ii i;i\c- two davs a nionih and two weeks acti\c diit\ a \car to 
ilu- Armv National diiard, you get a lot back: 

• A chance to continue your medical education at our expense. 
Ilu- (.uard otters more than _>"() protessionalh approved courses tor your 
adNaneed medical education. 

• A chance to serve where people really need you— right in your 
t)wn community and state. In the Army National duard. you may join a 
unit near \our home You'll be part ot a team pnniding medical senices to 
Ciuard members and assisting victims ot floods, eartlu|uakes and other 
natural disasters. 

• A chance to do something different. In the duard. you'll meet 
new Iriends. new colleagues and new challenges. H\er>- time \()U scr\c. 



• ON ( AMin s( All ANDKl.ASWOI I — ^S «JS^9 or 2S~H 

• hAI riMORh AR1-A( All liKlANW 111 WKl.l.DR JOHN IRISH - 3" I K^.^ ^'^O OR 6(>l 2 I 20 

• \\>\\ III Kl IN MARMANI) (Ml _') HOI K HOI I INK 1 -80(H92 2S2(i 

TTITION ASSISTANCE AND STIIDENT LOAN REPAYMENT PROGRAMS AVAILABLE 




MARYIAIVD 



[^ 



l 



NATIONAL 
GUARD 



"■-■— '^■■"'''''^^^'^^'^'^^^'^^^"^'^^^ 




Come to NORTHEAST UTILITIES and CONNECTICUT 



As one of the largest utility companies 
in the nation, Northeast Utilities is con- 
stantly seeking fresh, young talent to 
help us meet the energy challenges of 
the future. 

Our people are the single most impor- 
tant resource of our operation and 
every effort is made to encourage their 
initiative and ingenuity. We believe that 
individuals should go as far as their 
respective talents can take them and 
we'll provide you with the freedom and 
responsiveness necessary to attain 
YOUR goals. 



Located in beautiful central Connec- 
ticut, you can surround yourself in the 
traditions of over 300 years of early 
American history. In addition, excellent 
boating, skiing and beaches; centers 
for the performing arts; and fine educa- 
tional institutions for further study . . . 
are all within easy reach. 

So come to Northeast Utilities and 
come to Connecticut. Enjoy everything 
we have to offer and watch your career 
grow in the professional environment 
at Northeast Utilities. 



For further information contact your placement office 

for our campus recruiting schedule, or contact: 

ANDREW J. THOMSON, EMPLOYMENT COORDINATOR 

nrmnORTHERST UTIUTIES 

I y L T ^ PO. BOX 270, HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT 06141 

■■^■■^^"^^ An equal opporlumly/atlirmative action employer MiF/H/V 



BUSINESS METHODS AND SERVICES 

INC. 
OFFERS THESE SERVICES: 
Data Services: 

• Document Preparation 

• Data Entry via key-to-card/tape/disk 
Technical Support 

• Analytical and Programming Services 

• Research and Review Studies 
Office Systems: 

• Office Requirement Studies 

• Turnkey System Implementation 

S401 Corporate Drive, Landover. Maryland 20785 

(301 ) 731-5470 



WASHINGTON AREA 

2800 52I\ID AVENUE • P O. BOX 664 

BLADENSBURG. MD. 20710 

(301) 454-8175 



Construction 
^ * \aterial 




ANDLING, 
NO 



BALTIMORE AREA 

2120 ANNAPOLIS ROAD, WESTPORT 
BALTIMORE, MD. 21230 
(301) 837-2015 



Uj 
K. 

Q 

-J 

o 

Uj 
QC 



THE DOOR OF OPPORTUNITY 
...AND YOU HOLD THE KEY. 

Congratulations 1985 graduates. Catalyst Research commends you for 
attaining this esteemed and prestigious goal. 
Now the opportunity awaits you for further growth, challenge and success. 
An opportunity to grow with a company further expanding in electro- 
chemical engineering and R&D, management, and production. A challenge 
for individuals to learn and accomplish; to succeed. 

WE INVITE YOU TO UNLOCK THE OPPORTUNFTIES 
AT CATALYST RESEARCH. 

CATALYST RESEARCH 

AFHRMATIVE ACTION 
EOE M/F/H/V 




IIIWIIIIIilll III \faHmiV!iiafSinr'!irr>v!B3rr»!9mr2 



Ballinger 
Buick 



500 Washington Blvd. 
Laurel, MD 



Fusion Systems Corporation is a high technology 
manufacturing company, founded in 1971 in Rockville, 
Maryland. We developed and patented a line of high 
intensity ultraviolet light sources based on microv^ave 
technology. Fusion, currently at a sales level of $1 2 million 
per year, is growing at 65% annually and currently 
employs over 160 people. 

The company's products are sold to a variety of 
industrial markets in the U.S. and overseas. Systems 
containing Fusion's ultraviolet light sources are used for 
manufacturing electronic circuits in the semiconductor 
industry, for curing coatings on optical fibers, for drying 
printing on beer cans and styrofoam cups, to cure 
silkscreen printing on automotive glass and for many 
other production line applications. 

Our rapid growth creates a constant need for talented 
people. Challenging career opportunities exist for 
Manufacturing, Engineering, R&D, Sales & Marketing, 
Financial and Administrative professionals. Contact our 
='ersonnel Department for further information. 



FUSION SYSTEMS® CORPORATION 



7600 Standish Place 
Rockville, Maryland 20855 USA 
Telephone: (301) 251-0300 
TWX; 710-828-0085 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



"I've heard Frank Perdue give 
twenty impromptu speeches and 
he always starts with the same line: 
'If you believe in the infinite improv- 
ability of quality and act with 
integrity in all your business deal- 
ings, then the rest will take care of 
itself.' Now, one may view that 
comment with skepticism, as I did. 
But it is the Frank Perdues who we 
ran across when we looked at the 
particularly well-run companies." 



Speech to Harvard Business 
students by Tom Peters, co- 
author ol "In Search ol 
Excellence: Lessons from 
America's Best-Run 
Companies" 




Congratulations 
Class of 1985 



WEINSCHEL 
ENGINEERING CO. 

One Weinschel Lane 
Gaithersburg, MD 




For 170 years weVe challenged the individual. 

We salute the University of Maryland 

for producing individuals 
capable of accepting the challenge. 




»3^mi£SL2t^Za 



The Challenge of 
Advanced Technology is at 
Martin Marietta Aerospace 
in Baltimore 

Martin Marietta Aerospace in Baltimore is a high-technology, 
industry-leading company U/e are responsible for such sophisticated 
advances as the Vertical Launching System, a ship-board, multi- 
missile storage and firing unit, Naval Weapons Systems and the 
design and manufacture of jet engine fan reversers 
Baltimore is a city on the grow with leisure aaivities that range 
from a quiet sail on the Chesapeake Bay to a world premier at 
Center Stage, from an ethnic festival at Charles Center to a walking 
tour of historic Annapolis or horseback riding through Greenspring 
Valley- And all of this four seasons recreation is just a short drive 
from the nation's capital with cultural, educational and entertain- 
ment opportunities in abundance 

At Martin Marietta we're planning for the future This planned 
growth has created many exciting opportunities in the following 
areas: 

• Mechanical Engineers 

• Electrical/Electronic Engineers 

• Aerospace Engineers 

We offer excellent salaries and the complete benefits package you 
would expect from an industry leader For immediate consideration, 
forward your resume, indicating the position of interest, to P H 
Shockley. Employment Department TER5, Martin Marietta 
Aerospace, 103 Chesapeake Park Plaza, Baltimore, MD 21220 We 
are an equal opportunity employer M/F/H/V 



nfj90rr-iA/ ivtAfwiErrA 



Math/Physlcs 
Professionals 
Computer Scientists 



/\Sx 



/^[iiOMkiED Sciences Group, Inc. 

700 BOEDER ROAD 

SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND 20910 

(301) 587-8750 




yt^ 





M/A-COM DCC, INC. 

11717 EXPLORATION LANE 
GERMANTOWN, MD. 20874-2799 



Electronic Modules Corporation 

Total Industrial Aiitomation 

• Advanced Electronics 
• Process Control 

• Factory Automation 



P.O. Box 141 

Timonium, MD 21093 

(301)667-4800 



Bendix 

Field Engineering 

Corporation 

stepping Forward in the 
Baltimore/Washington Area . . . 

BFNDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORPORATION a unit ot Allied Corpofalion. has been dedical»d lodeveloping 
ral. ot -mi^ t^chrxTk^ W. ar. repp.ng lorv^ard. aeeK.ng d^l.cated p,ol.,SKH..I, w,m the loltow.ng ..pert., 



SCIENTIFIC REAL-TIME SYSTEMS 
SOFTWARE PROFESSIONALS 

• Programmers/Sr. 

• Project Systems Analysts 

Atx)ve positions require at least a Bachelors degree 
In the hard sciences, experience utilizing any ol the 
following computer systems is desirable POP- 1 1/34, 
POP. 11/44 PDP- 11/70, VAX 11/780, IBM 4341. 
HP 1000. IBM 360/370. UNIVAC 1100 Of equivalent 

SYSTEMS ANALYSTS 

Requires BSCS/BSEE and 1 -5 yrs enperionce In 
one or more ol the following SIMULATION 
MODELING PERFORMANCE STUDIES CONCEPT 
DEVELOPMENT SYSTEM ENHANCEMENT. WORK 
LOAD STUDIES and TEST ANALYSIS 

It you are unable to call us locally, call us TOLL FREE 1 -800 -638 -781 6 or s«"'^VOuyesume and Mlary histoid ^ 
contldence to Dept BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORPORATION. One Bendix Rd . Columbia. MD 21045. 

We are an equal opportunity employer m/l, US, Citizenship required lof most positions 



SYSTEMS 
ENGINEERS 

Reguires BSEE/MSEE with a minimum ot 5 yrs 
experience m digital design Background In the design 
ol microprocessor - based dala communications, 
harctware assessment, harcNvare/ software trade-off 
studies o( system test development and evaluation. 

ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS/ 
FIELD ENGINEERS/SR. 

Requires a minimum ol 6 yrs experience: successlul 
completion ol accredited or military electronics school. 
Maintenance experience reguired in one or more ol 
the following areas DEC PDP • 1 1 /34: VAX - 1 1 / 780: 
UNIVAC, ANUYK-7/20; AN SPN-42A. PMEL; laser 
optics; RF/ Digital /Microwave /telemetry systems 




LLIED ^^"^''^ 

■'^■^■'^ Aerospace 



0, 



'ur mission: 
to help clients solve the problems, 
seize the opportunities and confront the issues 
vital to tlieir gTOwth,pix)fitability and survival. 



BOOZ ALLEN & HAMILTON INC 

WORLD HEADQUARTERS O Pdrk Avenue New Vtork. NV 10178 

GOVERNN/1ENT SEOOR HEADQUARTERS 4330 Eosf West HJghway Bethesdo MD 208M 

Abu Dhobi Algiers Amsterdam Aflonfa Chicago Cleveland Donas DusseWorf 

Housfon JecWoh London Mexico Cify Milan Pars Philodelphra San Francsco Sao Pauto Tokyo 



Engineering 
Research Associates 

The Company that 
offers more! 



If you are that hardware design or software 
engineer who demands the kind of exciting 
work environnnent that can only be provided 
by a young, dynamic, growing company, talk 
to Engineering Research Associates. 

>^^ J-'^i'-V^'-B At ERA, you will be involved in state-of-the-art 
technology You will have the room to grow 
professionally and personally. You will 
become a port of a vibrant employee- 
oriented corporate unit. 

We are a leader in the signal processing 
aspect of Electronic Warfare (EW). Our range 
of activities includes signal search systems 
design, development, integration, deploy- 
ment support, and analysis of mission data. 

Analytical activities at ERA encompass EW, 
C3 (Command, Control and Communica- 
tions) and Intelligence information re- 
quirements, distribution, and display, as well 
as system architecture formulation and 
design. The resulting systems are computer 
intensive. 

We are also engaged in Computer-Based In- 
struction training, including interactive color 
graphics, digitized audio presentation and 
distributed processing technology. To learn 
more about this defense-oriented high-tech 
company, which offers on array of benefits 
and opportunities, please contact Engineer- 
ing Research Associates, Dept. OOl, 1517 
Westbranch Drive, McLean, VA 22102. 



/— f-/ I Engineering Research Associates 

U.S. Citizenship Required, EOE, Affirmative Action Employer 



JOSTENS